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Appleton Post Crescent Newspaper Archive: March 4, 1959 - Page 1

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Publication: Appleton Post Crescent

Location: Appleton, Wisconsin

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   Post Crescent, The (Newspaper) - March 4, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin                             APPLETON POST CRESCENT VOL. L No. 4 60 A, B, C, D APPLETON-NEENAH4AENASHA, WIS., WEDNESDAY, MARCH tmocuamo wow Price Seven Cents AP Wlrephoto Bolivians View an Anti-American cartoon sketched on a wall near the U. S. embassy in LaPaz where some 700 resident Americans were herded together out- side the city for protection against demonstrators. The cartoon depicts Uncle Sam, money bag in hand, plunging a knife into Bolivia. Fear New Violence At Bolivian Funeral 700 Americans Afraid Rites May Result in Violence La Paz, 1700 Americans in La Paz gath- ered outside Bolivia's capital today in fear that the funeral for a victim of Bolivia's anti- U. S. riots might touch off further violence. State department spokes- man Lincoln White said in Washington tliat Americans in the capital, including the U. S. embassy staff, had been mov- ed to the suburbs for better protection by the Bolivian army. j Reinforced police patrolled i the tense mountain capital to avert any repetition of Mon- day's angry outbreak over an article in Time magazine, when rioters stoned the U. S. embassy and-burned an Amer- ican flag. A 15-year-old boy killed in the first eruption was to be buried today. Dentist Killed The riots claimed a second .victim last night. Police fired to break up a group of demon- strators trying to ru.sh the ap- parently deserted U. S. em- bassy building, and a Bolivian dentist standing in the vicinity j was killed by a stray police bullet. The government said Victor Villegas. a member of the Trotskyile workers revolu- tionary party, led the mob and ordered his arrest. mention of the quote about splitting up Bolivia. Thousands demonstrated in orderly fashion yesterday against the article. All gov- ernment and private offices were closed, and top officials, military leaders, veterans and businessmen marched in a "civic parade" to the presi- dential palace. Police were out in force. Baltimore Mayor Loses Fight in Primary Election Baltimore J. Harold Grady, a young state's attor- _ Seeks West's Approval for All-German Agreement Ike Sees Easing of Soviet Union Stand dent Eisenhower said today Russia's latest note on Ger- many indicates a lessening of Pioneer IV Believed Near Moon's Level Expected to Keep Going and Enter Orbit Around Sun IV streaked close to the level of the moon today in America's most successful probe into the mysteries of the farther specified its own reaches of spaqe. The giant tracking station at Golustone dry lake in Cali- Declares U. S. Trying to Take Optimistic View; Allies to Do Everything Possible for Accord Washington P r e s i- Macmillanfo Consult With Allied Leaders British Premier Expected in U. S. By Middle March Leipzig, East Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev said today the Soviet Union will sign a sep- arate peace treaty with East Germany if the west fails to come to terms on an all-Ger- man settlement. Khrushchev accused the of refusing his proposals on Germany without propos- Minister ing any alternatives "that a garding what is to be includ-'M a c m i 11 a n said today he'normal human intelligence Khrushchev Says Russia Will Sign Treaty Unless Solution Is Attained ed in the discussions. Eisenhower last week ex- pessimism about rigidity of the Soviet position.ir chances for a foreign The president told a news conference the U. S. govern- ment is taking as optimistic a view as possible of the out-j look in the light of the Soviet note. In that note, delivered to the western allies earlier this week, Russia reluctantly agreed to a foreign ministers conference on the Berlin min- isters conference. After commenting today that there seems to be a les- of rigidity position, the president on sav that the west- consult with the western allies on a disengagement in central Europe. He told parliament in a re- port on his 10-day visit to the Soviet Union that he and So- viet Premier Nikita Khrush- chev "had a useful, and I think, constructive discussion, in private, on this matter." wil1 do everything Government sources said to- problem, but fornia's Mojave desert re- established radio contact at a.m. and reported the gold plated cone miles out with its speed down to 775 miles an hour. An hour and a half later, at 9 a.m., new contacts showed a distance of miles and a speed of miles an hour. The probe was still on its near-miss course past the moon toward a predicted orbit around the sun where the Rus- the Kremlin terms re-1 possible to come up with a constructive reply to Mos- cow's note. Eisenhower said, as he has this country al- CostelloDies In Hollywood Comedian Succumbs To Second Heart Attack in Week Hollywood Comedian sianlclaim they Costello, 53, died after ai a satellite. Nearest to Moon Revised calculations indicat- ed the space traveler would make its closest approach to the moon at p.m., at a distance of around 37.000 miles j from the earth satellite. Sci- heart attack Tuesday after-j noon. It was the second heart, attack in a week. Costello was a modern day Pagliacci. He made the world laugh away two wars and the ways is willing to negotiate when there is evidence the other side is ready to bar- gain in good faith. As for Soviet propaganda, Eisenhower cautioned Ameri- cans against being taken in whenever the Kremlin cries wolf. We must not allow our- selves to get frightened when the Russian leaders make propaganda threats, he add- ed. In the news conference, the president dealt with these oth- er topics: He said that general mobil- ization of U. S. military forces would be not only the most disastrous thing that we could do. It would drain civilian resources entists gave plus-or-minus themselves a allowance of distance ney in his first election fight, 2.000 miles on the wrecked one1 computation. of the last At that time the Pioneer the old time should be 239.000 miles from political ma-'earth. That is more than the chines last distance to the moon itself be- night by de- cause of the slight error in feating Mayor flight angle which will carry Thomas D'Al- the Pioneer farther to one side esandro in the moon than the scientists B a 1 timore's at tne National Aeronautics Dem ocratic Space administration had Grady p r imary. The 42-year old prosecutor carried his running mates for hoped. They had aimed at something inside of miles. The Goldstone station, which White denied reoorts in city council had been oul of touch Wlth thc Washington more than 15 Washington that the U. S. gov- the ,'ashmgton that the U S. gov- as he turned back D-Alesan- eminent had dispatched char- tered planes to Bolivia to evacuate Americans. But he said that arrangements "ob- viously" had been made for evacuation "if, as and when Qf thfi dro s bid for nomination to expected to lose again unprecedented fourth straight around 4 p m as the trajec- term. 'tory and the earth's rotation Grady candidates also were carried the probe below thc nominated to 7 of 20 city horizon. A distance of 232.000 Turn to Page 14, Col. 2 Dozens Held In Colombia Thousands of Youths In Demonstrations Against Regime Bogota, Wl Dozens of student ringleaders iwere reported in jail today i and authorities have restored claimed to day that Macmillan will go to Washington probably around the middle of the month to meet with President Eisen- hower. The president's invitation reached Macmillan last night shortly after he returned from his 10-day visit to the Soviet Union. The prime minister will go to Northern Ireland this week- end, to Paris for talks with President De Gaulle March S-10 and then to Bonn for sim- ilar discussions with Chancel- lor Konrad Adenauer March 12-13. Seen as New Leader The Washington trip is ex- pected to follow soon after. In all these talks Macmillan will review the impressions he formed about Soviet policy during his talks with Premier Khrushchev. The prime minister was be- ing hailed in Britain as the new leader of the western alliance. British observers said his visit to Moscow had made him the west's key figure in the future critical dealings with the Soviet Union on the issues of Germany and West Berlin. Macmillan, on his return yesterday, said Britain should "try to give a lead to find a way through." The London Times commented: "With the American head of state a declining force, the German chancellor an old, un- happy man, and the French president fully preoccupied order after other problems, the re- thousands of rioting youths j sponsibility falling on the Brit- i liifl _ j.___A. _ il_ _ Lou Costello hydrogen bomb while battled police in anti-govern- ment demonstrations. Government minister Guil- lermo Amaya Ramirez claim- ed the government had re- gained control of the capital. Then cabinet went into emer- gency session after yester- day's riots. Rampaging mobs had overturned cars and it seems necessary" He add-'counci1 seats, compared with miles from earth was calculat- through a personal fmashedf windows throughout nH ihat nn.nt had nnt hPPn on'y one seat held by an anti- ed for that hour. the capital until police seat- that point reached. ?vo Americans have been re- had not beenlOnly one seat held by an ed for tllat hour- D'Alesandro man during the present term of the all-Demo- StOSSen in Race for ported injured. Nor have there been any reports of attack on American property other than the embassy and thc U. S. In- formation Service building. The riots followed circula- tion of Time's current Latin- American edition quoting a U S embassy official as say- ing jokingly that Bolivia's eco- nomic woes could be cured by cratic council. Complete returns from 572 Philadelphia Mayor nous of tnem Philadelphia Harold rheumatic fever polling places gave Grady life filled tragedy. with illness and tercd them with tear gas, clubs and water hoses. Buses votes, D'Alesandro stores Many rioters were report- "E. Stassen today accepted an the tragic drowning of his totaled _----------._ ._, t masscn ioaay accepted an me iragic drowning or nis of Republican ,eaders only son. Infant Lou ed injured. President Alberto I to be their candidate for Jr., wandered into the, family swimming pool in 1943. by tho former ne dedicated his life from In the May 5 general elec- or tion Grady will oppose Theo- Acceptance .......______ dore R. McKeldm, the city's governor of Minnesota and then on to making children mayor from 1943-47 and the'one time presidential disar- laugh but, in doing so, only Republican ever to servejmament adviser virtually as- made presidents laugh too. splitting up thc country. Thc I two consecutive terms as gov-j sured him of the GOP nom- Abbott and Costello per- communists and opposition leaders had inspired the dis- ish prime minister to lead the alliance sensibly and yet strongly in the weeks ahead is paramount." UW Opposed to 3 Semesters Madison (ft University of Wisconsin officials were on record today as opposed to an immediate switch to a 3-se- mester-a-year school term. "We would be very reluctant to make that change without a great deal of Univer- sity President Conrad A. El- vehjem. told the legislature's joint finance committee Tues- day. Some student organizations ft and unions later issued state-, ments denouncing the demon- the "We have had experience on can agree to." The western allies have re- fused to recognize Premier Otto Grotewohl's red East German regime, which never has faced a free election, as a Slockbridge Boy Killed 3-Year-Old Struck By Car When He Dashes Onto Road Stockbridge James Van Den Boom, 3-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. William Van Den Boom, Stockbridge, be- came Calumet county's first traffic victim of the year Vhen he was struck by a car drivea by Thomas Bauer, 37, Stockbridge, Tuesday after- noon. The tragedy occurred in front of the Van Den Boom home when James dashed out onto Highway 55 after his dog about p.m. He died of a basal skull fracture 12 min- utes after he was struck. Calumet Coroner LeRoy Hughes said there will be no inquest. Bauer told police he saw the dog and started to slow but did not know the boy was near until he felt the rear wheels oi Turn to Page 14, Col. 3 Refuse f o Shorten Daylight Time Madison A bill that would have shortened day- light savin p time in Wiscon- sin from five to three months died Tuesday in the state senate. The measure never came up for debate and was kill- ed by a voice vote. Things happened so quick- ly that by the time the bill's sponsor, Sen. Howard W. Cameron, D Rice Lake, could ask for a roll call vote he was told It was too late. Committee Favors Water Diversion Washington The beheve we have ee we embassy domed that any of- ernor of Maryland, ficial had made such a sugges- tion. In New "York, Henry R. Luce, cditor-m-chicf of Time, expressed regret that a story in his magazine had "been the occasion for expressions1 rf unfriendliness toward the United Stairs He said the story "was a factual of Bolivia's economic diffi-j cultios Luce's statement marie no Unation. ifonned their famous "Who's on First''" baseball routine times for the late Presi- Turn to Page 14, Col. 4 strators. Crowds in front of the presi- dent's palace chanted accu- Elvehjem said, .adding: "Our present system of two semesters plus an eight weeks' Wins Superior Has He May be Baron Fire sations against his regime summer school which can be while orators accused the j divided into two four week ses- house public works commit- tee today approved a bill to permit Chicago to divert more water from Lake Michi- gan. The bill, sponsored by Rep. legal government. The west nsisted they would not deal with it on Berlin controls that the Russians propose to giva up this spring. The Soviet leader insisted in a 20-minute speech that his government wants only peace and needs peace to carry out its 7-year economic ex- pansion program. Khrushchev had just arrived in town for consultation with his East German communist allies and a visit to Leipzig's big spring trade fair. Speaking before a big crowd in a rain at Wilhelm Leusch- ner platz, he insisted all the Soviet Union wants is peace. Peace Talk Cheered "However much these peo- ple he said of the west- ern leaders, "nothing will come of it." A crowd which the i East German communist radio es- timated at "tens of thou- sands" heard the brief speech without marked enthusiasm. They did cheer and applaud, though, when he spoke of peace. In the name of the Soviet he said, "I declare that those people could be reasonable who are respon- sible for signing a peace trea- ty. The United States, Eng- France and all nations want peace. Now the govern- ments should listen to the voice of their people, and the peoples say we want peace, peace, peace." Khrushchev declared upon landing at an airport near Berlin that "only lunatics can seek solutions by war." Here he reiterated that Rus- sia will defy western protests and transfer to East Germany its controls over western al- lied lifelines to West Berlin. He did not say when. The Russians, advocates of a sum- mit conference on all major cold war issues, have agreed to a foreign ministers confer- ence on Berlin and a German peace treaty and suggested that it start next month with a June or July deadline to wind up its work. Khrushchev said an immediate interna- tional conference was needed on these two problems. "The two main questions that must now be peacefully solved are a treaty of peace with Germany and the Berlin Turn to Page 14, Col. 1 Democrat Wins Missouri Race Kansas City un A 48- year-old lawyer and fellow townsman of former Presi- dent Harry S. Truman is the new congress- man from Mis- souri's Fourth district. Willi a m J. Randall will take the seat left vacant by the death of Randall another Dem- ocrat, George H. Christopher of Amoret, Mo. Returns from all but 11 of Thomas J. O'Brien isithe 445 precincts in the west opposed by Canada and six [central Missouri district, in- Great Lakes states, part of Kansas City, Wisconsin. The opponents gave Randall to say additional diversion would i votes over Republican Wil damage shipping and power government of denying freedom of has proved most by lowering Grea Lakes levels. Women's Spring Fashions Shown In Today's Paper Spring is jus) around the corner' And to help turn your thoughts away from the deep snow. Fox Cities merchants present the lat- est fashions for the com- ing season in today's Post- C. Ascent. The Spring Opening edi- t i o n presents advertise- ments and eye appealing photos of the latest wom- en's styles. It will give you thc opportunity to shop for spring ahead of time, in your own living room. London Con- yor.s-D'Arcy won a fortune in a soccer betting pool yes- terday. Today he found out l.o may be a baron. Conyers- D'Arcy drives a truck. "Me a he ex- claimed. If he had not won pounds in the pool lie might never have known that William the Conqueror may have boon his ancestor. The name Conyers-D'Arcy got into the headlines when he won the pool. Thc headlines caught the eye of Cyril Hankinson. Ilankinson is editor of Do- brott's Peerage, thc encyclo- pedia of bluebloods. Ilankinson said ho had been trying for a year to trace the descendants from William the Conqueror who can claim the titles of Baron and Baroness D'Arcy de Knayth. The familjr of Wil- liam the Conqueror was Conyors The D'Arcy's al.so figured heavily among the conqueror's descendants. "I think if ask a fovv questions and check the fam- ily trees we may be able to establish Ilan- kinson said Superior A spectacu- lar S200.000 fire that chewed through a 400-foot warehouse brought hundreds of residents to Superior's near-clou ntou n area for much of the mqht. All available equipment was in use, and off duty fire- men were summoned to the (Central Cooperative Wholo- For" practically all his 31 lsalp wan-house shortly before years Conycrs-D'Arcy has heard rumors that there may bo a connection be- tween his family and the bluobloods. "My old mum used to toll me about said the 60- a-wock truck driver. But neither the money or a title will make tho differ- ence, ho said. The Knayth coat of arms has three rampant lions sup- ported by a tigor and a black bull. said Conyors-D'- Arcy "would look vory nico on the side of me old truck." 2am They battled the fire for six hours. Manager .T. W Koski of tho firm estimator! damage to tho 11-story building and its con- I touts of pnmt. tiros and build- ing material. I Tho uliolo 100-foot wide front section of tno building, m a fairly separated position near tho city's freight depot, was burned out A fire re- 'taming wall saved a shell of; tho building's roar section, i but this too was gutted by photo m Duiuth. Twenty-Eight Persons Died in this charred bus which plowed into the rear of laden in the Mexico town of Both vehicles caught fire. The fed by liquor in liam R. McKee, Jr., and lum- ber dealer from suburban Lee's Summit. The district, normally Dem- ocratic, had returned Chris- topher to office last Novem- ber by nearly 64 per cent of the vote. Mercury Like Yo-Yaf Has and Downs Wisconsin Cooler tem- peratures with overnight minimums ranging from 10 degrees in the north to 35 degrees in the south. Fair ti partly cloudy skies, with snow flurries in the south portion. Appleton Temperatures for the 24-hour period end- ing at 9 o'clock: High, 36, low, 15. Temperature at 11 o'clock, 26. West wind at 8 miles per hour Barometer, 30.12 inches. Weather map on Page D-9. Sun sets at p.m., fises Thursday at 6-25 a. m.; moon rises Thursday at a.m. Prominent star is Evening plan- ets are Mercury, Venus, and Mars. IN FW SPA PERI IN FW SPA PERI   

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