Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Appleton Post Crescent Newspaper Archive: March 27, 1959 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Appleton Post Crescent

Location: Appleton, Wisconsin

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Post Crescent, The (Newspaper) - March 27, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin                             APPLETON POST CRESCENT VOL L No. 24 26 A, B APPLETON-NHNAH-MENASHA, WIS., FRIDAY, MARCH ASSOCIATED PKK8S WtKK SJEKVlCC Price Severn Cents "Legal Obligation' for Fox Cities Air Service Af Fax Cities Residents Received a king-sized break from the weatherman yester- day. Consider this picture from Milwaukee where homebound motorists are hard- ly discernible as they attempt to travel on slush-laden streets. The snow was driven by winds up to 50 miles per hour. There was no new snow at all in the Fox Cities. Malayan Reds Shift Tactics Severe Snowstorm Misses Fox Cities Allies Support U. S. Plan for Germany Would Discuss Reunify Problem In Stages Over Period of Years BY Washington France and West Germany Drop Guerrilla Strife in Favor Of Infiltration Kuala Lumpur, Malaya The government said to day Malayan communists have turned from a losing guerrilla war to a campaign of subversion and infiltration. With moral support from red China, they have with- drawn to the jungle -to plot seizure of power in August! Orable today to a U. S. master; -n any. parj_ oj elections through a united jpian for front with socialist political! groups. Premier Prince Sir uss1' Abdul Rahman's alliance re-jmany gime charged in a white paper. Free-for-AII At Strikebound Paper Plant 3 Officials are Kicked, Slugged In New York Clash The weatherman gave the Fox Cities a king-sized break Thursday. Here's what we es- Western, Southern Wisconsin Get Fresh Fall Up to 11 Inches; River Leaves Banks, Winds Shatter Trees many areas south of the snow belt. In Appleton, meanwhile, skies were partly cloudy, Bulgaria, U. S. Agree to End Their Dispute Resume Diplomatic Ties After Reds Drop Spy Charges Washington The Unit i J t 1C ed States today resumed without further CAB ac Two Routes Are Possible, CAB Says North Central Airlines hat a legal obligation to furnish air service at county airport on the designated by the civil aero- nautics board, the CAB chairman believes. James Durfee, CAB chair- man, in a letter to the Post- Crescent today, says thera are two routes on which the airline could serve the county diplomatic relations communist Bulgaria. Caferd: L .'highest temperature was a> resulting from A fast moving storm 38 and there was not, charges the out of the west dumping a inches of new snow on air. Crosse. The storm, movingj In Milwaukee winds reach- south of a line from Blacks ed gusts of 49 miles an hour, cott after the Bulgarian re- ;tion or court appeal. One is the route ordered by This ended a 9-year break the CAB Dec. 8: Twin Cities, Bulgaria's I Eau Claire, Marshfield, Ap- last American I pleton, Milwaukee and Chica- of snowflake in! minister in Sofia was a spy. go. The state department drop- ped the long diplomatic boy- River Falls to Wisconsin Rap-', More ids to Oshkosh, blocked high-' Mechanicville, N.Y. snapped power lines, than 100 utility lines Turn to Page 14, Col. 1 JOHN M. HIGHTOWER iproposed yesterday to Rus-'A force of 200 striking down trees and shat-! c i ashington Britain, isia the western powers workers battled salaried windows. gime announced it has with- drawn the espionage charges The other is an Appleton-to- Milwaukee-to-Chicago round trip. Disputes Claim The routes, Durfee says, arawnine espionage cnarges prejudice the air- agamst former Minister Don- the CAB or its court appeal. It is an open .uesUon were reported generally fav- whether Russia W0uld be in-'and PaDer company plant lastby the fresh snow, went over; ___ 1 i _ J ___ i_ TT O _ ._ i-i_ t __ ._ __ ___ '_ ryi ______ 1 ____ J f iwi on negotiations g {utufe Qf Ger-wliich or j olher; Three were wegtem owers icked .nd slugged, jits banks again and flooded the com. O powers achieve the unification might suggest. toi Some officials say of Darlington. Heavy snow piled up in cen- Havana ald Heath. Long Negotiations company said. No arrests! 'were reported jtral lower Michigan and with an alleged plot toi 1 The free-for-all fight a foot of fresh white Premier Fidel Castro. Alii j, A Bulgarian government representative noted that his country's supreme court on Nov. 6, 1956, annuled prison sentences given persons Five Cubansj charged with the alleged spy- are under arrest in connec-j jng. Therefore, Bulgaria said against Mr. Heath herewith have It said about 850 trained red West Germany and it ocatu w tju u t. wijru t oU VIC t -I CAIlAtl. __ soldiers, mostly operating on nist East Germany in may be a v the Malay-Thai border, a period of years. in negotiating l? lo sal--' been ordered to avoid begin with creation German settle-iers lnto the Plant- contact with security forcesja loose federation and and be ready to undertake the of subversion. l lie JLI trtr-iui-aii. t---------------------------------------------] Hi ijcicwiiii JLIOTV, least a slight Possibility policemen, formedCovered sections of such plotting. Poice to-; been withdrawn as ground- net Premier Nikita; it v formation n d southwest Nebraska.! day SOUght two or more others! less sought' salaried work-JRains> severe investigation. -jand strong winds swept across e The agreement to resume with the conclusion of a Ger- Chin Peng, fugitive- secre- tary general of the Malay communist party, was accus- ed of prolonging the emergen- cy in the hope of draining re- sources of this rubber-produc- ing British commonwealth man peace treaty. Limitations on central Europe and an end toj the division of Berlin also are envisioned as the plan pro- gressed. Is Russia Interested? The foreign ministers of j Moments before. Mayo rj Others say that whether or Thomas Nolan pleaded with' the strikers to break up demonstration. "This is anarchy. This Makes MGW ne shouted the roaring forces in Turn to Page 14, Col. 5 and is to booing the 2 Women Drown In Flood Tragedy North Pole Visit Washington The nu- crowded around the strikers' throng. Hundreds of spectators nation, creating discontentjBritain and France are due clear submarine skate lines. and forcing the government to capitulate. the program acting Sec. of State Christian The government is backed ;Herler hcre next Tuesday. by an alliance of Malay, Chi-! another visit to the and broken all records for distance and time Madison U1) Two New Glarus women lost their lives when the car in which they were riding plunged in- Poice said all the captives, diplomatic relations came Frank N. Buttomer, North Central vice president, dis- putes the claim that a legal obligation exists and believes the alternate Appleton-to- Milwaukee-to-Chicago route is economically impossible. 'As I understand said Buttomer, "if we once start the Eau Claire-Marshfield leg, we're stuck with it. Our court case to exclude those two ci- ties would be prejudiced." As for the alternative, "that were followers of former Sen i about as a result of more Rolando Masferrer a sup-J than two of sporadlc be. porter of dictator he.scenes talk. Batista who fled to the United! States after Batista's regime L MoKe formal talks began collapsed Jan. 1. 4 of this year m New jailed at Ha- York and in Washington. The collapsed Four were would mean flights would start and end at Appleton and I don't think there's enough business there to warrant that. There probably will be enough some Buttomer said. "Besides, the language vana's LA Cabana fortress. I Bulgarian ambassador to theLf lhe Dec. 8 order is am- The fifth, Andres Chacon! United Nations, Peter G. It seems to say we West German representa-junder Arctic ice. neseand Indian parties which I Uves WJU join the talks Wed-! announced today, dominates the- parliament nesdav in advance of broader No Incidents Today In sharp contrast, salaried workers walked freely past! Arango, 54, was taken to theitov, represented his skip if we furnish two to flood-swollen Badger Mill police hospital. Police said hej menC'Foy D. Kohler, deputy if lights daily." creek on Highway 69 south jhad tried to escape and then1 assistant secretary of state inauguration of service to of Verona (attempted suicide, suffering for European affairs, repre- head injuries. i sented the United States. the navyjthe picket lines when the! I shifts were changed at 7 a.m. I elected in 1955. Pilgrims Join In Good Friday Services in Rome Vatican Citv The submarine logged morning. Police said discussions among foreignjmnes and remained under theithere were no incidents, ministers of all the North jce for about 12 days on this j The United Papermakers lantic treaty powers The cruise began paperworkers union Thursday for a NATO tenthlthe Skate's New struck Jan. 20 in a dispute anniversary session. jConn., base several lne W0rding of contract The preliminary discussions! ago. iclauses governing seniority, are pointed toward an east-j During the under-ice tr'P-'grjevances and management! were riding was found over- west foreign ministers meet-jthe navy said, the Skate came ignt waees are not an is- turned in the water. The Thous-iing in Geneva May 11 and the surface 10 times, once The bodies of Mrs. Wil- bert Zweifel, 56, and Mrs. Goldie Seeholtzer, 53, were recovered today. Dane county Coroner Mi- chael Malloy said cause of the deaths would be deter- mined after he completes an investigation. The auto in which they Baghdad Jails Filled i ands of foreign pilgrims summit conference, aslexactly at the North pole. tourists joined Romans today] in mournful Good Friday serv-i C1 r The city of Rome, which has en.ioyed one of its sun-! niest winters and early, springs, was covered withi gray clouds, and rain fell termittently. underlining thei sorrowful religious signifi- cance of the day for Chris- tians. Hushed groups of pilgrims from North and South Amor- Children Barred, So Man Kills Apartment Caretaker The plant, in this Hudson Ousted Reporter Airs Extensive Iraq Purge Mount Clemens, Joseph Roy Troyer. 38, went apartment hunting last week in Mount Clemens. The last place he inquir- ed was at a roominghouse body of Mrs. Zweifel was found in the car. Dragging river city 22 miles north of: operations recovered the Albany, suspended opera-! body of Mrs. Seeholtzer. total of 940 hourly; worker's were idled. PdSSpOrtS Of TWO The company resumed F'mQnciers in Brazil Janeiro Chicago with Appleton as the starting and ending point, But> tomer added, would put the airline in an impossible situ- ation with other state cities such as Stevens Point and La Crosse, which have been seek- ing that kind of service for some time. Under Orders The airline has been under CAB orders since Dec. 8 to serve the Outagamie county port as part of a Twin Cities, f Eau Claire, Marshfleld, Mil- Beirut, Lebanon A! "his own peoples court acts waulcee and Chicago route. vast purge of army officers like an independent branch of; Jt a petjtion for re- and government personnel in; government, ignoring h i sjconsideration of the route on Iraq is reported by an Amer-; leadership." jan g suggesting exclusion ican broadcaster just ordered; Burdett was one of three Lf ciaire and Marshfield out of the country. newsmen to serve Appleton Winston Burdett of the Co- less than 12 hours to exjstjng Green Bay-Min- per-making last Friday. It di- vided 250 salaried workers in- to three shifts to operate ma- action touched off .iu.S. consul general here said were filled "until there is no enough." went after her. IdeLonstralion last F r i d a v.today the passports of EarHmore room in them for all; The other two were Larry jlumbia Broadcasting system'lraq by the revolutionary re-jneapoiis roules, with the right 'said on arrival here yester-igime, which told them OVerfly Green Bay, Oshkosh The day that Baghdad have been here Manitowoc. The airline also filed appli "I picked up an object :nignt it did not reach the and started heating her. I !magnitude of last .night's 3J- anMitchell Qstwind, the political detainees." Turn to Page 14, Col. 6 to kill her, ,hour melee. T ica and virtually every Eu-! where Mary Douglas, 84. a Collins of United Press Inter- national, who had been in' _ i- Baghdad only a week, and Study Commission federal in- cy was left in the Iraqi gov- William Mcllale of Time and T_ Relume HeOrinqS f.----4 I i rt -i T i n c- lirHrt great grandmother, was caretaker. Trover, the fa- ther of two children, says she told him, "Oh. we don't allow children "I guess 1 went berserk." have cats and dogs, but no kids. "I hit her with my open hand and knocked her down. She yelled at me to get out, that she was going ropean country visited St. Peter's and other major basilicas and churches of Rome. In St. Peter's, Tenebrae the suffer- ing and death of Troyer told police Thurs- held for the second time thisi day. "It made me mad be- morning. They were first held; cause 1 had heard the same yesterday and will be conduct-! think every place. You can ed a third and final time morrow. Holy Saturday. Pope John XXIII was to leave Vatican City later today to inin in lenten services at Rome's Santa Croce (H o 1 yi Cross) church. Tonight, youth of Italian Catholic action will partic- ipate in the annual torchlight1 "Way of the Cross" procession, on Rome's Palatine hill near) the ancient Colosseum, asso-i ciated with memories of the; early Christian martyrs. 'Time Out' Column Views Sporting World Mike Drew's sports col- ttmn "Time Out" takes a look behind the scenes of the sporting world. It in- cludes interviews with Fox Cities coaches, and views of interested and interesting people and it gives you a look at per- sonalities who make the news. The column compares farts and figures of today with those of yesteryear. Drrw often brings to light interesting tidbits for all fans' reading. the night to take "Time Out" with Drew on A W. didn't intend thOUfill. T- 4. J. --------------i-o- Mrs Douglas died of the police escort for fraud and con-eminent and army after the Life magazines, who had head injuries two days lat- !salaried workers moved _ in connection with-cleanout last summer of par- been there two weeks, the Qn Future OT Tribe er in !ward tne main the plc "'operations of Cornucopia Gold tisans of the pro-western same time as Burdett. I III a I Trover, a former convict lets met them head-on and former was arrested learned he had visited the house on the day of the at- tack. March 17. He at first confessed the slaying with- out giving a motive, then re- pudiated his statement. After arraignment on a charge of common law mur- der, which docs not specify degn'e, Troyer gave police his explanation. gravedigger, jfighting began in middlcl after police Inc.. and have been monarchy and assassination! Another American news- Madison The Meno- will ar- hear Drunken Drivers Since Jan. 1 here more than a Premier Nuri Said. He saidiman, Dennis Fodor of of the street, newsmen said. Oslwind were latest wave of refused permission to dieted last Oct. 31 in Pitts-land arrests has when he flew in to Bagh- ings next tne ju burgh on charges of trans-ithe corps of army officers dad from Beirut yesterday. ,porting checks in interstate and depleted the ranks ofi (commerce aftec the checks government personnel. iern newsmen still in Iraq had been taken and convert- Premier Abdel Karim Carter of the Associated! Ally. Gen. John w. neyn led by "fraud. sem has lost control of the Press. Erik Durshmied of the olds, committee i Belle once held high offices situation, the American Broadcasting cor-isaid 1 52. John Myhill, 27, route 2, in and the East-respondent reported. While poration and Douglas Brown. April 18 at Keshena. A ern Development and Invest-Kassem speaks as a man of of the London Daily Tele-; is scheduled April 20 in Maa- ment corporation. imoderation, Burdett 1 I 1 O ture of the tribe after federal There are only three west- supervision terminates Dec. "airman. Appleton. (Story on Page B-12) ison. Reynolds said the group will continue its sessions in Madison until a firm deci- sion is reached. The Menomlnee Tribal Council has voted to make the reservation Wisconsin's 72nd county. Merging the area with neighboring counties is alternative offered. Reynolds said state repre- sentatives of the federal com- missioncr of Indian affairs lave been urged to attend the public hearings. Thoimw'V. Brennun and his wife, Theresa, Chi- cago, pose with their 11 children in suburban Oak Park they their Easter clothes. Brennan has been making clothes for his family for 13 years Left to right are: Brennan, his wife, and Cecelia, 18, Anne, 19, Kathleen, 16, Rosaleen, 17, Margaret, 15, Tom, 13, Pat, 12, Michael, 10, Brian, 8, Sean, 7, and Seamus, 6. Brennan M of a heating equipment firm. Spring, Like Combo, Can Blow Up a Storm Wisconsin Fair and rather cold tonight. Satur- day partly cloudy and warmer. Low tonight 15 to 25 north, 25 to 32 south. High Saturday 38 to 45. Appleton Temperaturei for the 24-hour period end- ing at 9 o'clock: High 38, low 26. Temperature at It o'clock 36. North wind at 12 miles per hour. Barometer 30.18 inches. Weather map on page A 13. Sun sets at p.m., ris- Saturday at at p.flk rSPAPERf rSPAPERf   

From 1607 To The Present

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!

Growing Every Second

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.

Genealogy Made Simple

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!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"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.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication