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Appleton Post Crescent: Wednesday, January 21, 1959 - Page 1

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   Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - January 21, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin                               APPLETON POST CRESCENT VOLXUXNo.68 40 A, B WIS., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY ASSOCIATED WOU SXRV1CX Price Seven Cents Won't be Pushed Around, Ike States Soviet Has Not Made New Offer Washington President Eisenhower said today Russia must come to understand the United States simply won't be pushed around in working for world peace, Eisenhower told a news con- ference that was the purport of his message to Anastas I. Mikoyan, toe Soviet deputy premier as he left for home after his U. S. visit. The visit by Mikoyan was much on the minds of the newsmen, and brought early questions. Eisenhower said the Krem- lin leader offered no new pro- posals for relief of world ten- sions at their meeting in the White House last Saturday. Referring then to the fare- well message he sent Mikoyan yesterday, Eisenhower said the deputy premier must be sure that America wants peace. Ready to Negotiate This country is willing to conciliate and negotiate, Eis- enhower went on, but the So- viets must understand that the United States simply won't be pushed around. On a domestic political mat- ter, Eisenhower said he would favor repeal of the present constitutional ban on a third term for presidents. Eisenhower has said repeat- edly that he would not be in- terested primarily because of his a third term. There was no indication in what he said today that he has changed his mind about that. The president said he still thinks it was not a particular- ly wise decision. He added that if the American people want to make any man their president, then it should be up to them and he sees no ob- jection to more than two terms. Then he went on to say he would rather see the constitu- tional amendment repealed than kept. Other Topics The news conference touch- ed on these other main topics: As for the bill of Sen. Lyn- don Johnson (D-Tex) to cre- ate a federal conciliation ser- vice to handle civil rights dis- putes, Eisenhower said he can't see that such a govern- ment unit would be fruitful. He added he is keeping an open mind on the matter. Eisenhower called again for extension of the life of the civil rights commission, now scheduled to go out of busi- ness in September. Johnson's bill provides for such an ex- tension. The federal government is working on and studying the question of what to do about children of U. S. military per- sonnel who are being barred from public schools at Nor- folk, Va., and some other places because of controversy over court-ordered mixing of the races in the classrooms. In comment on Democrat- ic contentions that his bil- lion budget is a propaganda document, drafted for politi- cal profit, Eisenhower said budgetary schizophrenia must be affecting the critics be- cause they are on all sides of the matter. There has been criticism, he said, that the budget is too large and that it is not large enough. When you get down to the matter who is using the budg- et for a political football, Eis- enhower added, he wants to assure everyone that it is not be. He went on to say he is not running for anything, but is Quitnby W. Holden, 28, Is aided by two unidentified cafe customers after he was shot by his roommate, Newlin P. Wilson, 48, in Clearwater, Fla. Police said the shooting was during an argument over rent money. Holden and Wilson, both Clearwater taxi drivers, shared an apartment, dition. The victim is in serious con- Backers Re-Argue UW Center Sites Good Locations, Large Enough, Supporters Contend of Each Plot Each of the three proposed University of Wisconsin sites, according to each of the three's supporters, is easily accessible, of ample acreage and in an ideal location for commuting students. Arguments reiterating of each of the sites were heard advantages Fox Cities' once more Tuesday evening during a public meeting at the Outagamie county court- house annex. C.B.DeMUIe Succumbs to Heart Attack Hollywood's Most Famous Director Was III for Week own Hollywood Cecil B DeMille, 77, whose spectacu- lar productions made him the movies' most famous and suc- cessful director, died today. A heart attack claimed the man who was one of the founders of Hollywood and became legend in his timec He died at his home at a.m. after an illness of a week. With him was a daugh- ter, Cecilia, and her husband, Joseph Harper. His wife, Con- stance, was in the house but not at the bedside. She also has been ill. DeMille made more than 70 films, directing and producing many. He spent money like water, in amounts that awed even Hollywood's free-spend- ing studio heads. Pictures Set Records It paid off. Picture after picture set box office records. Several of his films became screen classics. He was amazingly active right up until he was taken ill. The last film he actively produced was "The 10 Com- but he super- vised production of "The Buc- caneer" and was making plans for a new film about Lord Robert Baden-Powell, who founded the Boy Scouts. DeMille entered show busi- ness as an actor. In 1912, at a luncheon with a glove sales- man named Samuel Goldwyn Major Portion of U. S. Hit by Severe Storm Lion's Share Milwaukee Democrat Pride Boosted by Appointments BT JOHN WTNGAARD Stair Writer Madison Sensitive Mil- waukee Democrats in the state assembly salved their wounded pride today when Speaker George R. Molin- aro handed them the lion's share of committee chair- manships in the lower house of the legislature, now se- c u r e 1 y under Democratic control. The numerically power- ful Milwaukee delegation was badly battered last week when prize leadership plums went to non-Milwau- kee Democrats. Assembly- man Robert Huber of Mil- Producers of '2V Won't Testify New York A grand jury investigating alleged rig- ging of some television quiz shows will not hear testimony from the producers of the de- funct "21" program. Jack Barry and Dan En- right, producers, and Robert Noah, an associate, refused yesterday to waive immunity from possible prosecution when called before the jury. They were excused, and no further appearances were scheduled. Assistant Dist. Atty. Joseph Stone said the men had been called to testify because they said originally they wanted to cooperate in the probe. The jury wanted to hear their story, Stone said, but was unwilling to grant them immunity from prosecution on the basis of anything they might testify. Speaking in favor of the the site east of County Trunk P and just north of Ninth street in Menasha, promoted by a Twin Cities citizens commit- tee, was John Wilterding who contended: 1. Menasha has supported the center for 14 years and will continue to support it. "Being short of facilities is the only question at issue. We don't have to find a new home for the extension half way to Green Bay or Fond du Lac." 2. A letter from Menasha Mayor Du Charme offers an official promise of a deed for 10 acres to be paid for and delivered to the county boards. 3. Adequate sewage, water and other facilities would be provided. 4. Menasha High school, three blocks from the site, has promised to make its gym, pool and auditorium available to the center. 5. The Menasha librarian has promised to give full li- brary services to extension students regardless of their United States. UW Extension Site Location Question Aired A report on a meeting of the special Joint extension committee of the Winnebago and Outagamie county boards appears in tonight's paper. The committee met to hear arguments on the three pro- posed sites for an extension MUtnf. of overcrowding at Turn to Page 15, Col. 1 Concenfrofibn Camp Put on Trial for Murders Ansbach, Germany (Ifi Karl Chmielewski. command- er at the nazi concentration camp at Mauthausen, was charged today with 175 counts of murder. His trial, one of the biggest war crime proceedings before a German court, is expected to start soon. The state prosecutor said Chmielewski actually had tor- tured and killed thousands of Mauthausen inmates from many nations. He said the charges were limited to 175 counts to shorten the trial. The trial will center on the notorious "Operation Death Bath" in which hundreds of inmates were stripped nude, then sprinkled with water at subfreezing temperatures un- til they collapsed with frozen limbs, fell into a pond and drowned. The prosecution contends i that Chmielewski ordered this i death for hundreds of inmates U.S. Naval air base in New-lture. 'who were physically unfit for foundland after the The airline ordered the s Jabor'I navian airliner carrying thejplane's engines flown to r .f1 Soviet deputy premier home-, Stockholm for close, technical sk's Turn to Page 20, Col. 5 AP Wlrtphito Cecil B. DeMille and a vaudeville cornet play- er named Jesse Lasky, the three decided to take a fling at the new medium of motion pictures. They formed a acquired rights company, to waukee county was first de- nied the speakership in a contest with Molinaro and then threw in the towel and declined to stand for the floor leadership of the ma- jority. It went to Assembly- man Keith Hardie of Jack- son and Trempealeau coun- ty. Old Politician But Molinaro, with the nimble sense of an old line politician, handed 12 out of 23 committee chairman- ships, an unprecedented ra- tio, to the Milwaukee rep- resentatives. Huber was granted the chair of the assembly com- mittee on highways, which he had most desired. He has been a member of the com- mittee for many years un- der Republican control. The assignment may be 4-Inch Fall Expected in Fox Cities Kansas City if) Winter's worst storm moved rapidly through the Ohio valley today, pushed by a sub-zero surge of Arctic air. (Two to four inches of new I snow is expected in the Fox Cities today as the brunt of an especially important one ,the storm and precipitation this year, in view of Gov. iarea'moves away from the re- Nelson's plan to sponsor im- portant new highway legis- (Al Braun, chief of the Wis- lation. Other prize assignments going to Milwaukeeans in- cluded the chairmanship of the labor committee, to Flanigan, veterans affairs, to Greco, insurance and banking, to Sokolowski, and excises and fees, to Ryczek. The labor lobby is expect- to press for ratification of Turn to Page 15, Col. 6 Propose Law Board Handed 5 Plans For Appeal on License Loss Peterson, Sullivan Introduce Measure In State Assembly who For East-West Street Price Tags on Routes for Major Carrier North Of Avenue from to BY JIM NEWCOMB rout-Crescent SUM Writer A major east-west street lost their driver's licenses within three blocks north avenue and shouldn't carry the load, it's been said. could appeal to the courts for reinstatement under a bill in- troduced Wednesday in the assembly. The measure, sponsored by Republican Assemblymen R. E. Peterson of Waupaca and William T. Sullivan of Kau- kauna, would permit appeal to any court of record. The judge would be empowered to order a special driving test and then make a decision binding on the stale motor vehicle department. Marked Police The change would affect both driver's and chauffeur's licenses and apply to license cancellation or restriction. Another bill introduced by Peterson in effect would out- law unmarked state patrol cars. It would require offic- special job counselors to work with persons years of age. encouraged counselors. Engine Trouble Delays Mikoyan Return Home Argentia, wild yesterday and that New __ I. Mikoyan spent York police had inspected it trying "to do besT for thelan unexpected night at the j thoroughly before its depar- ward was forced down with'investigation. The line said' two engines out. jthe 2-engine failure was the, Mikoyan apparently un- first of its kind in the shaken by the mishap which set nerves Jangling in more than one world to board another plane today to resume his flight to Copen- pany's history. t i The airline ordered a plane from 'Copenhagen to New-' foundland to pick up the stranded passengers. will be a defendant In the trial. He is charged with single count of murder. 1 was serving a 5-year term for burglary and robbery when he hagen. He ended his 16-day! The pilot, Capt. Carl Schulr visit to the United States reported that he detect-, terday and started home with'ed a defective supercharger j a party of five, including his on No. 4 engine while tracked during investiga tion of the Chmielewski case. Secret Police Official W. Germany MM Sergo Scandinavian airline Hi Mew Yortt an- A top official of miles from Gander, his sched- the Cast German secret police (topping point. hat fled to the west, officials pressed doubt tint seaatagelmechanical condition, "While trying to adjust this (reported today. a fire He was described depu the present location in Me i lay Behind the nap last broke out in engine No. llty chief af the military hitelli Mtfia. It to deemed necessary nigJK white the 4-engme DC? which lasted five or six getvre department of the com College avenue will cost from to depending on the route. Four or five possible plans devised by city engineers would make some use of the dump between Division and State streets, south of Pack- ard street. The other would skirt the dump on the north. Two Factors Over the years, Aid. Al. H. Stoegbauer and Roy Pointer, Director of Public Works Ed- "win J. Duszynski, the cham- ber of commerce and the Barton Street Plan planners have called for another ma- jor east-west thoroughfare be- tween College avenue and At- lantic street. Making the problem more compelling are two factors. One is the belief that an- other major east-west car- rier north of College avenue is a must to handle traffic "The ers making arrests to drive cars bearing the words "Statei Traffic Patrol" in large let- End of Satellite ters on each side. An easily-spotted emergen- cy light would also be requir- A. At- consin Michigan Power com- pany's weather station, said weather bureau information indicates the Fox Cities are on the northern edge of an extensive storm center mov- ing up the Ohio valley and in- to the Great Lakes region. This center, he said, will be in the Detroit area by late this afternoon.) Temperatures Tumble Temperatures tumbled in the snow packed great plains. Readings as low as 15 to 25 below zero are predicted for tonight in eastern Nebraska and South Dakota. The ex- treme cold is expected to ex- tend as far south as Texas and Arkansas. Snowfall began to diminish this morning in most of the midcontincnt and was expect- ed to end as far east as Kan- sas City by early afternoon. Strong winds continued throughout the plains, causing considerable drifting. Snow depths ranged up to 11 inches, at Milan in northern Missouri, and many roads were either blocked or reduced to one-way The other factor is the be-itrafflc- lief among some city officials' the edge of the cold wave, fleet and freez- ing rain gripped the Missis- sippi valley. St. Louis was al- most paralyzed by a harden- ing ice layer that snapped power lines and made streets and highways dangerous. The weather bureau said the storm center was in the lower Ohio valley at mid-morning and moving northward into the Great Lakes region. Colder in Fox Cities (Temperatures are expect- ed to drop to the near-zero lev- el or below tonight in the Fox Cities. It may be no higher than 5 above on Thursday. (The storm covered all por- tions of the state with south- ern sections hit by up to five inches of new snow. Driving expected when the College- Candee high level bridge is completed late this year. Col- Turn to Page 20, Col. 1 Predicts Early Flight Into Space With Man Aboard Des Moines (fi The first flight of the X-15 that will start probing space with a man aboard probably will be made sometime in February, Dr. .lames A. Van Allen, State University of Iowa space sci- entist, said here last night. Van Allen, who directed the designing of the radiation de- tection equipment aboard the U. S. Explorer satellites, ad- dressed a dinner given by the DCS Moines Chamber of Com- merce for Iowa legislators. He said he learned of many space plans of this country for the coming year in a visit to Cape Canaveral, Fla., last week. Van Allen said conditions south of i LaCrosse were treacherous line running from east through Osh- kosh and Sheboygan. Schools were closed In some areas.) Twelve deaths have been at- tributed to the storm. All of American satellite propellcd x-15 within a month Four Milwaukee broadcast President Ei-jor six weeks and will return introduced a bill which would jsenhower s Christmas e direct the Wisconsin to the world, ed: Employment Service to hire was expected to plunge to its between 40-65 Other employ- fiery death today. The plunge was expected to the victims were killed in a pilot will traffic accidents on ice or go into space in the rocket snow roads. Three were killed in New Mexico. Montana. Pennsylvania and earth in this craft. He add-1 ]owa each reported two deaths, and Oklahoma, Kan- sas and Illinois had one each. In a special summary this the weather bureau "These flights will be of progressively increased length and difficulty. The year 1959 ment agencies would also beltne Hawaiian Islands. A. f jiiuiiiiiiK, itjcwcaiiiviuuicau place in the vicinity of may be the first time thatjsaid the storm took lhe forrn to I man will go far out into space of snow, cold and high winds hire special; Scientists said the falling' "The first man flights will thal kjcked up blizzard condi- jsatellite presented little within about a year to 18 tions in Nebraska Iowa and The sponsors are Norman ger to anyone in its from now in a the flatlands of central Kan- Sussman, George J. Talsky.jplunge because it would havejcapsulc. A major problem we'sas. Immediately ahead of the Ervin J. Ryczek and George'disintegrated when still Sokolowski. jmiles aloft. 50 have to solve is how to keep man alive in a cylinder." Turn to Page 15, Col. 3 Tito in Ceylon on Stop of Tour Ti- to of Yugoslavia arrived in Ceylon today on the last stop of his tour of so-called neutral Asian countries. j Tito was to meet Premier I Solomon Bandaranaike later today for talks on the interna- tional situation. UMt the extension have a new _ TW< fpvcMr! article, of hv to an Fox mf- i w W Tliere aa 14 was high over the Aflaatle.lands." he said. mvnist state security service Arcentla was the nearest) The defector's name wan alternate airport. The back to enable Ma fam- broadcast notice of lly to follow htm to the west, an cimigemj anal aaM fcejofnctals It wlH be ra- aaM I AP Dr. Safljfarl Rfarvw, Left, smiles as he sits in his office in San Francisco con- tent in knowledge he'd saved the life of Susan Nezik, 4, right, by breathing into her lungs for three hours. Susan was brought to a hospital by htr mether. She was unoonackHM, suffering from a rare throat, extreme high fever and appeared to be dying. Dr. Marcus' infant aon was kidnaped frtti tta iMffMei ctttV in IfSS wea recvvend, Mheneetf 19 4flTi Auto to Snowbank: 'I'm Stuck on You' cloudy and colder tonight with snow diminishing. Drifting conditions throughout state. Low temperatures to- night will range from zero or below northwest to about 15 southeast. High Thursday 5 above Outlook for Friday: Partly cloudy and cold with snow flurries near Lake Su- perior. tem- peratures for the 24-hour period ending at 9 o'clock: High ie, low 10. Tempera- ture at 11 o'cWtk, 19. North wind at 14 miles per hour. One and one-half inches at new snow by mid-morning. Barometer 29.79 inches. Weather map on A-li, Sun sets at p.m., rises Thw-aday at a. m.; wta Ttaaratay at a.m.   

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