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Appleton Post Crescent Newspaper Archive: March 25, 1959 - Page 1

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Publication: Appleton Post Crescent

Location: Appleton, Wisconsin

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   Post Crescent, The (Newspaper) - March 25, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin                             A PPT FTON POST CRESCENT __ _ VOL. 1 No. 22----------42 A. B WB.. VttDNBPAY, MMCH JS. 1959 ASSOCIATED FRCSS WIRB SERVICE Price Seven Cents Summit as Only Germ AF Wlrephoto "Stand Up, Is What Patches, mama giraffe teems to be telling her new son, born at the Cleve- land zoo. It took four hours and a lot of nuzzling on the part of mama before baby stood up somewhat un- steadily. The only giraffe ever born at the zoo, the infant weighs 80 pounds and is 6 feet tall. Parents are Masai giraffes brought from Africa in 1955 when they were about a year old. Funds Voted for Supplemental Aid Million for Foreign Loans Regarded as Key Victory for Ike Mrs. Duncan Ruled Sane Mother Convicted Of Murder Says Her Chances are Fine Ventura, Calil. Washington Tells Newsmen Dulles Will Stay in Service President Hints Adviser Post May Be Open for Him Washington The pres ident's news conference was dominated by discussion of the prospects for a summit conference and a settlement of the Berlin crisis. But the president did touch on these other matters: Dulles He will never let ailing Secretary of State Dul- les leave government service so long as Dulles feels able to work in some capacity. Without saying so specifical- Iv, the president thus indi- cated that he has given thought to keeping Dulles on, possibly as a foreign policy adviser, even if Dulles' illness should make it necessary for him to resign as secretary of state. Project Argus Dulles advised him this morning, the president report- ed, that he is planning to lleave for Florida Monday for a period of recreation and convalescence. Dulles' doctors, Eisenhower bipar- said, are hopeful he will be n Issue Indicates Indirectly That His Presence Depends on Progress of Earlier Talks Washington P r e s i- dent Eisenhower today he believes the western allies will have to meet at the sum- Premier Af Wircphoto Here Is One Way to Draw a crowd for a wedding. High above some spectators in the French port of LaRochelle, Roland Schmidt places the ring on the finger of his bride, Francine Pary. Holding on tightly at the right is Claude Berjac, who performed the ceremony. Leaving nothing to chance, the couple was married earlier in religious rites at LaRochelle cathedral.___________________ mit with Soviet Khrushchev to get any sort of valid agreement on Ger- man problems. But no one is going to com- mand the United States and the other western powers to show up at a top level con ference, the president told news conference emphatical y. Any Conditions? The allies will not be bluff ed or blackmailed into going ;o the summit, he said. Eisenhower thus said anew, although indirectly, that his attendance at any summit meeting will be contingent on progress at an earlier confer- :nce of east-west foreign min- isters. The president was asked specifically whether he at- taches any conditions to meet- ing at the summit with Khrushchev and this coun- try's western allies. At the time of Eisenhower's o change' them unless some- hing cataclysmic develops. That was an obvious allu- sion to his statements, as re- cently as a week ago, that would go to a summit meet- ing if developments in meantime should warrant it. At another point Turn to Page 11, Col. 1 Unions Push Public Worker Security Bill Tone of Proceedings Indicates Issue May Become Major One tisan house vote for increas- able to get back into harness ed spending has given Presi- in a reasonable time, but so far have given no specific in- dent Eisenhower a major whether radia- islative victory but may cost tion treatments Dulles has Republicans in congress some been receiving have checked Iraq Withdraws as Member of Middle East's Baghdad Pact 1960 campaign ammunition. With heavy Democratic and Republican support, the house lajte yesterday shouted ap- proval of a sup- his cancer. Project Argus The gov- ernment will make public la- ter in the day a report on Project Argus the explosion fUnwanted auH" ______, ____ plemental appropriation bill about 300 think my chances for an ap after handing its appropria- lc aev _ peal are just says con-jtions committee one of demned murderess Elizabeth worst setbacks in years. The principal victory outer space. Duncan. She made the optimistic for Eisenhower lay in inclusion of in Eisenhower made that an- nouncement when a reporter asked whether the Argus tests daughter-in-law. Earlier she had been con- victed of first degree murder and her punishment set at ex- allowed nothing. Other Agencies In addition, the house creased funds for eight other Turn to Pjge 11, Col. 6 Assembly Okays Bill to Ban ecution in the gas chamber. tree Immediately after Superior Judge Charles F. Blackstock accepted the conclusions two psychiatrists that Mrs.j Duncan was sane, Defense! Atty. S. Ward Sullivan took. to Santa associated with him the motion. Judge Blackstoek consider the April 3. Frank Lloyd Wright's First Wife Succumbs But Britain To Continue Sending Arms London Wl Britain's policy of supplying arms to ;raq will remain unaffectet Dy the decision of the Iraq government to withdraw from :he anti-communist Baghda( pact, a foreign office spokes man said today. Iraqi Premier Abdel Karirr Kassem yesterday announced the decision to pull out of the alliance. His move may have been intended to mollify both the pan-Arab followers of President Nasser and the communist bloc. British informants said this country would like to main- tain correct and reasonably friendly relations with Iraq despite its withdrawal from the Baghdad alliance. Air Staging Bast; The foreign office spokes- -------man said Iraq has not asked by Speaker George Molinaro, for liquidation of Britain's air D-Kenosha. staging base at Habbaniyah, Robert Haase, of Baghdad, where about said the bill was "weakJeoo royal air force personnel wishy-washy measure." Heiand several planes are sta- argue committee's usually inviolate'said assembly Republicansjtioned. I recommendations were thc'had found this session that He added that Iraqi authori- said he million for the caucuses work out very ties had given assurance the motion ment loan fund. fonwell. Democratic caucuses present status of tne base agencies for the remaining! three months of the present] Madison New York City Wants To Secede From State bill which though not asjwould bar closed meetings of "k much as Eisenhower had state and local governmental of eiven preliminary the first post-trial step in for next year. ;units was given preliminary of the spending will'approval today by the Wis- dircctly affect the billionjconsin assembly, budget Eisenhower has A Republican sponsored amendment which would have what is expected to be a long! As lhe biu went to the sen-l barred closed legislative cau- legal fight to save the 54-year-ate> it allotted cuses was ruled out of order _ i i _ i rtn A i n old woman's life. I more than the committee had Sullivan filed a motion for'apprcn ccj DUt still was a new trial and asked that below the total re- Mrs. Duncan's son Frank, 30, quCsted by the president. _ added to the defense education closed. 000 for the recreation re-i sources review Committee Approves Kennedy Labor Bill Santa Monica, Calif. Mrs. Catherine Tobin Wright, 87, the first of Architect Frank Lloyd Wright's three wives, died yesterday. She and Wright wore mar- ried in 1890 and were divorced in 1923. She had been in ai sanatorium since she was in- jured in a fall 10 years ago. million for the District of Turn to Page 10, Col. 6 Drunken Drivers Since Jan. 1 would be maintained for the time being. But he said.its position 'and various other bilateral arrangements be- .tween ourselves and the Ira- Washington The sen-'Qis are under discussion committee today ap- The British would like the, proved the Kennedy labor base to be left intact, and also regulation bill without any like facilities for fly- change m its major provi-mg over Iraq s Bntish-de- New York New York City is looking into the possibility of seceding from New York and seek- ing statehood. The suggestion that the city might become a sov- ereign state caused the state senate to rock with laughter. But the city fa- t h e r s maintained they weren't just whistling "Dix- ie." Back 100 Years Demands for separation of the city from the rest of the state go back almost 100 years. The first was made by Mayor Fernando Wood in 1861. Since then bills call- ing for secession have been introduced into the legisla- ture many times. How to do it legally has always been a question. A move calling for a com- mittee to study the possibil- ity was introduced into the city council yesterday, and referred to the rules com- mittee for study. The move came in the wake of a bitter fight be- tween the city and the state over money. The city gov- ernment, which is Demo- cratic, said it must have new taxes this year to bal- ance its budget. Permission was needed from the legis- lature, which is Republi- can. The city leaders claimed they had to go "hat in hand" to Albany. There, they said, they found New York City treated like an "unwanted They didn't get all the taxing power they wanted. Immediate Response Mayor Robert F. Wag- ner's immediate response was to lop million off the budget, announcing that Lhe pinch would be felt by city employes who would get smaller pay raises, or none at all. At Albany, the state sen- ate howled with laughter yesterday when a resolu- tion was introduced to let New York City secede. talks last week with British Prime Minister Macmillan there were reports from Brit- ish quarters that Eisenhower had agreed unconditionally to go to a summit meeting. Convictions Unchanged Today the president noted that the reply of the western allies to a March 2 Soviet note regarding a summit confer- ence has now been coordinat- ed with the North Atlantic Treaty organization. That re- ply, he added, will be made public soon, and the answer to the matter of any condi- tions in connection with a summit meeting will be dis- closed in that note. But he went on to say that his convictions concerning a summit conference have been known for years and that he never has changed them. He added he doesn't expect Poit-Cmcent Madison Barcam Madison The delicate and difficult problem of labor re- lations between government as an employer and increas- ingly organized public em- ployes probably will become one of the major issues of legislative session. Members and dele gates rep- resenting county and munici- pal employes' labor unions Tuesday crowded a state sen- ate hearing to demand pas- Living Costs in February Down, Bureau Reports Washington food prices tion's living UP) Lower pushed the na- costs down one sage this year of a public em- ploye union security bill that has been vainly lobbied in five previous legislatures. The size of the crowd and the tenor of testimony sug- gested strongly that the ons feel increased Democrat- c representation in the legis- lature and a new Democratic governor promise success in Lheir long campaign. Same Arguments Major arguments before tht committee on labor and man- agement centered on a bill that would guarantee public employes the right to organ- ize into labor unions and the right of such unions to act as collective bargaining agents in wage and other ne- gotiations with state and local govi rnment. It was the tone of the pro- tenth of one per cent in Feb- ruary. The labor department sta- tistics bureau said its index declined to 123.7 per cent of the 1947-49 base. This is the highest February index point on record, however, 1 per cent above last year. For January the index stood at 123.8, just a fraction under the record of 123.9 set last July and equaled in Novem- ber. All consumer price items except food averaged higher in February. Food prices dropped seven-tenths of 1 per cent, resuming a decline in- terrupted in January after five consecutive months. ceedings, rather than the spe- cific arguments, that appear- ed most significant. More than 200 registration slips were recorded with the committee clerk, to make the event the most heavily at- tended labor affairs hearing thus far in the 1959 session. Arguments for the most part repeated those of other years. Spokesmen complain- All in Fun but Not to Police 51. Ronald P. Warner, 21, Hortonville. (Story on A 20.) Posf-Crescenf Delivered to veloped oil fields. As to arms for Iraq, Bri- sions. The vote was 13-2 Sens Barry Goldwater (R-Ariz) tain has been reported consid- and "Everett M. Dirksen (R- 111) dissented. The Appleton Post-Cres- cent circulation is now inore than To us, this is another indication of the vitality of the Fox Cit- ies area. It shows the area's growth is tremen- dous each month. This circulation growth nlso indicates the efforts of the more than 420 Post- Crescent carriers who not only deliver your paper every day, but also are top-notch salesmen. These 'small business- men' are probably the most important members of any efforts of the reporters, advertising men and women and the mechanical depar t m e nt s would all be wasted if your carrier didn't get the Post- Crescent into row day. Michigan May Try to Pawn Veterans Fund Turn to Page 10, Col. 4 Two Youngsters Try Bank 'Heist' To Replace Supply of Play Money Lansing, Mich. Mich-'vide up the federal Deny Suppression Of Fallout News Washington President Kisenhower said today that so far as he knows there has been no government suppres- sion of information on radio- bonds.active fallout. San Francisco -m- nQ harm although denomination as a pro- little boys, who invaded a shouldn.t havc, donc lt. motion campaign. The Turn to Page 10, Col. 1 59ers at Whitehorse In Yukon Territory On Way to Alaska Whitehorse, Y. T. WB The 59ers, a group of 37 De- troit people planning to home- stead in Alaska, rolled into Whitehorse Tuesday night. The caravan planned only a 12-hour stop here, the last major center on the way to Alaska. They plan to cross the border into their new home state late today. Although tired and travel- worn, the group seemed en- thusiastic and denied rumors they were planning to split up. At this point, they [only 200 airmiles from Rail's rust fund million is only two steps rom the pnwn shop today. The house of represcnta- ,ives took the first step yes- erday in voting 58-40 to put lMll.IIVH.il. tvv.t-.i. veterans, that constitute the fund, "Kvery effort is being ing them primarily to the'made by this government to University of Michigan and develop the facts about fall- Michigan State universty to out and to disclose these facts use as collateral for to the Eisen- loans while the state scrapes hower said. t in hock to ease at temporarily a growing general fund deficit that could reach million by .Hine 30. Short of Cash least'up means of replenishing state! treasury. Treasury Drain That would have the effect of holding off a Allis-Chalmers Firm Rejects Union Offer anui i v The state is so short of cash monthly treasury dram by r h fit1 SIHLC ftli mini i despite pre-payment of higher education and get the oompany rejeeted no million in taxes by over-all deficit down to wnai workers Un Milwaukee The Allis r s Manufacturing the some million in taxes by big its 000 employes face possible payless paydays after April 15. The only handy cash not constitutionally or otherwise restricted is m the veterans trust fund. Tht hoim plan would United Auto Workers Union's proposal for settle- terms "manageable size f tnfi curront stnke. Before it gets to the pawn ______ ti Gov. G. Mennen Before it gets shop, however, the The company declared that the senate and signed by of all issues in the dis- branch of the world's largest bank with a holdup note, hop ed to be cleared of attempted robbery charges today. Little Dan McKay, 9, and Danny Husk, 13, school boys on Kaster week vacation, said it was all just a prank to get some play money. Trouble is, officials of the Bank of America took them; seriously. And a dragnet of policemen and FBI agents took the bank seriously. Police Dragnet So, when the youngsters re- turned home from ;hey were arrested ed over to Hie San Francisco Youth Guidance center. The charge: Attempted bank bery. "They cried when we sur- rounded them." said Jnspec- shouldn't have done it. motion campaign. The airmues irom t Kn route to a movie the boys sajd lh had lost tneirs and Alaska-Yukon territory stopped at the Bank of Ameri-' der.------------------------- are the issued ,ome Sun Appears Planning governor. The problematical) former did not constitute the proposal" as 'claimed hjr UAW. a movie, and turn- tor William Porter. "Big" Dan's mother, Husk, said Mrs. [shoes, marched to the teller's! fQr Extended Visit 'window. He solemnly placed Don, Unto' Don a slip of paper on the coun- ;ter. It said (in "Big" Dan's I handwriting and signed by "Put in sack or we'll blow up the bank. Dan iHusk." Traced to Home "Who gave you de- manded Filamme Miller, the teller. Little Dan fidgeted and pointed to his buddy. Miss Miller scolded them and said 'get out of here." Rig Dan said he told her it was a joke and apologueci. The boys left. Miss Miller reported the in- cident to Branch Manager J. C. Bonzani. He called police. They traced the Husk boy's home address through bis Wisconsin Little change in temperature with possibility of snow or rain showers tonight. High ex- pected Thursday about 40. Low expected tonight about 30 Appleton Temperatures during the 24-hour period ending at 9 a.m. today: High, 44; low, 32. Tempera- ture at a.m. today, 39. Wind out of northeast at 12 miles an hour. Trace of precipitation. Barometer at 30.27 inches. Weather map on page A-17. Sun sets at p.m., ris- es Thursday at a.m.j moon rises at p.m. ible planets are Jupiter and EWSPAPERl   

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