Friday, March 20, 1959

Appleton Post Crescent

Location: Appleton, Wisconsin

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Post Crescent, The (Newspaper) - March 20, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin APPLETON POST CRESCENT VOL L No. 18 30 A, B Wfe, HttDAY, MARCH 1959 ASSOCIATED waut Price Seven Cants Sees Senate lAfiLL i Of Withholding O'Brien Says Sales Tax Necessary BY JAMES BARTELT Service Madison The Republican delegation to the state senate from the Fox river valley and northeastern Wisconsin this week loomed as a solid front against the income tax with- holding plan of Gov. Gaylord Nelson when the idea reach- es its senate showdown. The tax withholding bill can be expected to get through the assembly with ease be- cause of its Democratic con- trol, but when the plan reach- es the senate it will face the numerical facts of 20 of 33 senators being Republi- cans. These include Sen. Al Laun, Kiel; Green Bay; Bear Creek; Leo O'Brien, Gerald Lorge, William Dra- heim, Neenah, and LaFave, Oconto. Reuben Fox Cities Regional Plan Still Up in Air Won't Support Proposal Says Troops Would Not Needed in School Integration Gen William P. Rogers said today one purpose of the adminis- tration's civil rights propos- als is to make it unnecessary ever again to use federa By Planning Firm, Action Delayed troops to enforce school O'Brien says flatly that he feels safe in predicting that the withholding bill will die when it reaches the senate. He said he will be surprised if more than one of the 20 Republican senators leaves the GOP opposition to the withholding idea. Predicts Sales Tax O'Brien added that he is coming to regard a sales tax as the only solution to the! question of where needed new; state revenue can come. j "I feel safe in predictingj that withholding will never get through the senate. The more study I put in on this whole question, the more I think that we will need a sales tax as the final he said. The Democratic admin- istration has been concentrat- ing on the windfall aspect of "pay as you go" income tax collections in a bid to gain pressure from municipalities! for the senate showdown. j LaFave has denounced this, talk as a "gimmjck." He questions whether "municipal-! ities would follow Nelson's! suggestion for use of thej windfall money foT long-range improvements. It is more probable that that the mon- ey will be spent by cities for The fate of a regional mas- ter plan for the Fox Cities area was still up in the air today after long, and appar- ently arguments at a Fox Valley Regional com- mission meeting in Kaukauna Thursday night. Deferred until the commis- sion's June meeting was ac- tion on proceeding with the regional master plan offered by Metropolitan Planners, Inc., the firm hired to draw up the master plan. Report Objections Appleton members, led by Mayor Mitchell and Director of Public Works Duszynski, repeated the city's objections that the plan offered by Met- ropolitan includes too much local Ap- pleton.-says it already has and doesn't want to pay for again. Arguments broke out when Mayor Bell of Neenah at- tempted to read Appleton's 10- point counter-proposal aloud. (Appleton's proposal covers regional problems it says should be solved.) He got to the third paragraph in which the city asserts that member segregation. Rogers referred specifical ly to President Eisenhower's municipalities are writing off request to make it federa local planning decisions to a "higher when Donald Colburn, Neenah, de- clared "If that means we are giv- ing up home rule, then it's wrong." "It means just Du- szynski replied. "There are crime to use force or threats of force to obstruct court or- ders hi school desegregation cases. Labor Controversies At a hearing of the senate constitutional rights subcom- members here" whoimittee. Rogers was challeng- Ike, Macmillan Visit Hospital to See Dulles would rather have the plan- ning commission make their decisions for tnem." His comment was greeted with a chorus of "No's." "I don't see any reason to continue with Bell said. "The gulf between us seems too wide to be bridged." ed by Sen. Sam J. Ervin, Jr., (D-NC) to say why the legislation singles out violence in school cases and does not apply to labor disputes and other cases. Ervin said he believes much more violence has been in- volved in violations of court We're going to have to get! injunctions in labor controver- an agreement or fold commented Kimberly Presi- dent Alvin Fulcer. "Appleton was told last Ju- ly that the Metropolitan plan] would work 1 out from loca sies than in school cases. "For the life of me, I can't see why the federal govern- ment should be more concern- President Eisenhower and Britain's prime minister, Harold Macmillan, pose to- day with Sec. of State John Foster Dulles in his suite at Walter Reed army hos- pital in Washington. Turn to Page 5 Col. 1 Prisoners Break Out of Langlade County Jail State-Wide Alert Out for Armed Men Captured in Clintonville Feb. 10 Turn to Page 5, Col. 3 6 Indicted In Seizure of Arms Explosion in Tunnel Foils Prison Break Rawlins, Four Wyoming state prison in- of them con- victed murderers were thwarted in an escape at- tempt yesterday by a flash explosion in the tunnel they were digging. One of Vic- tor Wilde, in seri- ous condition after the ex- Ajntigo Four men being held on armed robbery charges broke out of the Lang- lade county jail this morning, apparently with outside help. They are the object of a state wide search and Lang- than Ervin said. Ervin said, however, that he can see "a political dis- tinction." He said the admin- istration bill is "directed against a minority, southern white while a bill -ap- plicable to labor disputes would be directed against a group, with more political power. No Aternative "I assure you that is not my Rogers told him. He said the administra- tion proposal was advanced because of the belief that it is needed to prevent mob ac- tion against school desegrega- tion decisions. At present, Rogers added, the federal government has no weapon to prevent mob vi- olence except the use of arm- ed forces. If the bill is passed, he said, Mother, 3 Children Freed; Kidnaper Yields to Police Abductor Fires at Pursuers; Continues Talk of Vengeance Picture on Page 2 BY HERB LITTLE Charleston, W. Va. 29-year-old mother and her three children, pawns In a for- mer-convict's mad scheme against a former cellmate, were rescued by state police after being held captive for 20 hours. Richard A. Payne surrend- ered late yesterday afternoon at a roadblock near Logan, some 70 miles south of here, and death to his hostages if his demands were not met. The two men were cellmates for 17 months of Payne's sev- en years in prison. Talking freely and calmly with reporters, Payne said flatly: "If they send me back to the pen, I'm going to kill Post. They can't keep me from him lade county Sheriff Brack.it is hoped that "it will never ibe necessary again to have after firing two shots at trail- Found in Home of Ailing The four had jimmied their cell doors and the bull- pen door, forced their way Pittsburgh A federal grand jury today indicted six; suffering second de- mon in connection with a gov-1 gree burns, ernment seizure of guns being flown from Russelton, Pa., to, Morgantown, W. Va. The guns, at the time they were confiscated, were reported by federal authorities to have been destined for the follow- ers of Fidel Castro in the Cu- ban rebellion. The indictments contained seven counts. Listed as de- fendants were: Norman Rothman of Sur- faid, Fla.; Stuart Suitor, Hia- leah, Fla., Joseph Merola. Mi- ami Beach, Fla., and Victor Carlucci, Daniel Hanna and Joseph Giordano, all of New Kensington, Pa. Gillespie said it is believed they are heavily armed. The men are Frank Cook, 46, Highland Park, 111.; Clar- ence Bell, 31, Cleveland, Ohio; Ernest Montgomery, 26, At- Ifir.ta, Ga., and Robert Logan, 35, Lawrence, Kans., all Ne- groes. Had Small Arsenal They were charged with ,the Feb. 10 hold-up of the a bedridden bachelor former! 'Blackhawk bar near Antigo. janitor. ing police. He had planned to iuse Mrs. Elma Baldwin and 'her children as a wedge to force the release of Burton Junior Post from the state penitentiary. Payne had vowed ven- geance and death on Madison Authorities found S37.189 in savings bonds and I JlTIHC checks Thursday when they J f J J were called to the cottage of Newark, N. J. Super- James A. Flood Expected On Wolf River Snow Storm to Miss Area but High Water Post and threatened torture in there. I just hope he's ready for me." Payne did not go into de- tail as to the cause of his pent-up passion against Post. Yesterday Post told a guard at the penitentiary he had no idea what Payne had against him. Payne was released from prison eight days ago. Today, the 23-year-old sallow, heavy- lidded young man faces kid- naping charges. He was held at Kanawha county jail. Police Spot Car In jail, Payne stuck to his story of why he kidnaped the Start Talks On German Situation Washington P r e S 1- dent Eisenhower and British Prime Minister Macmillan, launching their conferences on German problems, talked for nearly an hour today with Sec. of State John Foster Dul- les at Walter Reed army hos- pital. British Foreign Sec. Selwyn Lloyd also participated in session. On bidding farewell to the ailing secretary, Eisenhower and his British visitors head- ed off to Camp David, the President's work vacation spot in the Maryland moun- tains, for further conferences. There was no immediate re- _.................__ port as to the tenor of the AT session with Dulles, but Eis- enhower made a remark on leaving which indicated that Dulles had contributed some important ideas. Reporters, clustered outside the hospital, asked Eisenhow- er whether he got any ideas about the Berlin crisis, the key point under discussion with Macmillan. Post for Cameramen "He always makes me Eisenhower replied in reference to Dulles. Macmillan smiled Broadly but had nothing to say. Eisenhower, smiling gaily, came away from Dulles' hos- pital room holding Macmillan by the arm. They stopped obligingly and posed for photographers. The president wore a brown suit and held a matching fedora. Macmillan was in a blue- gray suit. Several hundred hospital employes cheered as the par- ty arrived at Walter Reed. Macmillan looked upward at crowded windows and waved several times. Dulles Looks Thin When the party went into the hospital, Dulles came from a sunroorn to greet ped through a trap door in- to a tool shed, broke a hole in its concrete floor and started digging the tunnel. Leaking Gas Blamed Near the end of their ven- ture, some 50 feet away from the west wall of the prison, the explosion occur- Fox Cities resi. into the old hanging cham- They were arrested by Police said George Pettit, Court Judge ber of the prison, then drop- tonville police about an hour 71, bad been bedridden f or n t-Tn f Vl J h Vt 1 At the time of the capture the shore of Lake Monona. He their walkout "forthwith. Weather bureau said fast they were carrying a small was hospitalized with a heart The judge signed an injunc- memng sn0w could cause the arsenal of firearms and short-! ailment His condition was tion enjoining the strikerSj to go aDove fiood stage fused dynamite sticks. .described today as fair. I from picketing the superhigh-in Outagamie and Sheriff Gillespie said the A Monona village water me-1 ways' entrances, interfering winnebago counties, with break out was discovered ter reader, Thomas Maher, with cars or trucks entering! New London possibly facing about 6 a.m., today when he heard Pettit say he was too the highway, interfering with an jfti_tjme record crest of red. It was apparently caus- 'went into the cell block to feed ill to get out of bed when Ma- employes who stayed on the more than 11.6 feet. ed by igniting of a leaking gas main running along the wall. The other three prisoners the prisoners. Bent Cell Bars He said the escape her knocked on the door. and barring interference Meanwhile, the heavy snow Monona Policeman Robert with deliveries to turnpike warning issued earlier this must Engleberger said he found the have been made after 4 a.m. bonds and checks amid cob- Swallows Return to Capistrano Mission San Juan Capistrano. Calif., it docs every year, life started anew yesterday in the rums of the old stone church where 50 or more wor- shippers once lost their lives in a California earthquake. For the swallows are back at San Juan Capistrano mis- sion today, St Joseph's day, and their favorite nesting place is the church ruins with its inviting nooks and cran- nies ____ are Dale Swafford. 20; Lynn after the night man had check-1 web and dust covered boxes concessionaires. Buyers, Sellers Gather Each Day In Want Ad Mart 4 KMIcd 8 ,njurcd Fuller, 37; and George C. Adams. 34 Fuller and Wilde are all serving terms for second degree murder. Adams is consid- ered a habitual criminal. The group returned through the tunnel to the tool shed after the explosion and called for help. Dr. Robert D. Paul, pris- on phy.Mcian, said Wilde had been burned and there uas possible lung damage. None of the others was injured. Warden Dcane Miller said the convicts told him they had been digging for a month and could have made it out in another 4 or 5 hours. They had removed the dirt in sacks and bid- den it in the prison attic. ed the cell block. 'and in cash stuck in a The men had sawed through cereal box. three 1-inch bars on the cell Engelberger said Pettit had and bent them, then cut a no known relatives in the hole m the wire mesh and Madison area but three sisters 'plaster ceiling of the shower reside near Oshkosh. The po- Drunken Drivers Since Jan. 1 them. He was wearing a ma- roon silk bathrobe over tous- ers, light blue shirt, and black bedroom slippers. Dulles, who appeared thin, walked with a slow gait but told reporters "I feel well." Eisenhower entered the suite first and, grinning, shook hands as he said "come on, directing him to take a center seat on a couch for photographs. Dulles objected and the pic- ture was taken finally with Eisenhower and Macmillan sitting on the couch and Lloyd and Dulles occupying adja- cent chairs. Fly to Camp David While the top figures were at Walter Reed, a group of U. S. and British officials left the White House by helicopter for Camp David. Acting Sec. of State Chris- tian A. Herter led the U. S. delegation in a marine heli- copter, accompanied by John Turn to Page 5, Col. 5 Fined as Trujillo Agent John J. Frank Guilty of Not Registering With U.S. Washington John Whitney, U. S. ambassa- seph Frank. Washington to Britain; Livingston torney and former FBI agent, aecreUir morning for Appleton and Green Bay has been dropped _ from the forecast. fined today for state for European affairs; .are now, according to as an agent for Generalis- and Gen- Andrew J. i weather bureau at Green Rafaei Trujillo and the Goodpaster, White House staff there will be one to Republican _ inches of new snow here. resjsterine with the ius- Following close behind m out registering with the jus- will be colder tonight, with a Uc.e department an army helicopter were the 47. Walter J. Vosters, 26 and a high on Sat-, y s District Judge Luther'British ambassador, Sir Har- balh Th broke tnrough lhe liceman quoted the sisters as Monroe street, Littlelurday of about 30. w Youngdahl imposed a fine old C a c c i a; Sir Norman The heavy snow warning is Qf on cach of two counts Brook, secretary of the British still in effect for southern-in tne jrdjctmcnt, but sus- cabinet and Sir Frederick roof boards and apparently saying their brother had I'v- _ ed a semi-recluse life for Turn 10 Page 5, Col. 6 'years. (Story on Page A16.) Most readers have little idea about the number of homemakcrs in the Fox Cities area on the lookout for second-hand items, for the home. They want rugs, furni- ture, baby things, appli- ances, sporting goods and As Bus Strikes Auto St. Augustine, Fla. A Greyhound bus, northbound in' a rainstorm, hit an automo- bile near here today. The four1 occupants of the car were kill- ed. Eight of the 41 bus passcn- numerous other items, and gers were taken to a hospital they watch for them in Post-Crescent want ads. There are just as many readers who have things that they want to sell. but none was reported serious- ly hurt. The car had a New Jersey license tag. Lt. Henry Randall of the Turn to Page 5, Col. 7 Have you checked your at- highway patrol said the car geen for? Now's the time to do week. way and across the south-, No, Thm aren't hometoata but you might think so from the lakelands type vista Milwaukee today as thawing weather melts the heavy snow. And it could city streets into miniature rivers. A householder in this Milwaukee northwest side subdivision can at left, bailing water from tmement window wtll. the indictment, __ __ Wisconsin, where four or pcnded one fine ,Hoyer Millar, permanent un- more inches are expected. Youngdahl said he was tak- der secretary of the foreign The Green Bay bureau said ipg jnto account tnal Frank office. at noon today the heaviest fall now has reglstered as is expected generally south of agcm of a forejgn principal a line from Fond and services as an at- other deputy premier, 55- torney for a number of Domi- year-old Alexei Kosygin, Tass nican business corporations. said. Kuzmin had been Gos- He refused to name other for- and deput May 4, 1957. to He loses his post as deputy. Frank, 41, is a native of tnc state scienlinc and week and threw himself upon Use rmnr of the cfcirt. Wisconsin Heavy snow warning south portion. Snow developing over most of the state tonight with heavy snow likely in the south half with 4-inches or more and drifting in strong northeasterly winds tonight and Saturday. Windy and colder Saturday with snow diminishing to flurries dur- ing the day. Low tonight 15 to 20 northwest, lower 30s southeast. High Saturday 20s northwest, 30s south- east. Appleton Temp era- tures for the 24-hour period ending at ft o'clock: High 50, low 31. Temperature at 11 o'clock. 36. Northeast wind at 8 miles per hour. Barometer 30.11 inches. Weather map on page 12. Sun sets at p.m., ris- es Saturday at a.m.; moon sets Saturday at a.m. v INEWSPAPERif