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Appleton Post Crescent Newspaper Archive: March 31, 1959 - Page 1

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Publication: Appleton Post Crescent

Location: Appleton, Wisconsin

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   Post Crescent, The (Newspaper) - March 31, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin                             APPLETON POST CRESCENT VOL. L No. 27 32 Pages and 32 Page Tabloid APPLETON-NEENAH-MENASHA, WIS., TUESDAY, MARCH ASSOCIATED PRHMI WUUE SERVICE Price Seven Cents Violent Storm Still Rages on North Atlantic Even Largest Liners Pounded as Ships' Runs are Slowed New York A violent spring storm raged unabated over a vast area of the North Atlantic today, pummeling even the biggest liners afloat. Converge on City Hall in Pay Protest New Yortt Hundreds of city workers converged on city hall in a pay protest to- day but police barricades re- stricted their picketing to the outer edges of City Hall park. They began gathering about a.m., despite drizzling rain and the prospect of a I payless day in instances where they left their jobs without authorization to join' in the demonstration. By a.m. the crowd had; grown to some Leaders i predicted many thousand West's Foreign Ministers Prepare for Soviet Talks Sailing schedules were tically slowed. The tempest was marked by dras- more would be present at the peak of the demonstration about a.m. Differ on Number the morning wore on, gigantic waves and scream- ing winds of as much as 100 As miles per hour. police estimated there were Seas were on such a ramp-jonly about age along the American east- marching, ern seaboard that an Argen- tine liner, the Rio Tunuyan, pickets! Ready to Approve German Proposals; Study Outlook In Session With Brentano BY JOHN A. SCALI Washington UP> The western Big Three foreign minis- ters today open a 2-day strategy meeting they hope will move them three-fourths of the way toward the united front they need before negotiating with the Russians. They are expected to give quick approval to German pro- who posals already drafted by a team of allied working experts dipiomats _ during the last month. In a second meet- this afternoon at the state department, they are to re- This figure was assailed by demonstration leaders, had to return to New York Put the total at and yesterday after having sailed Friday on a voyage to by cjty haU to mjni., view the German outlook with West Germany's Foreign Min- imize the extent of the turn-jister Heinrich von Brentano. America. Hit By Huge Wave A passenger said it was Acting Sec. of State Christian Herter, Jr., substituting for horrible 48 before car "went'tne ailin8 Sec- John Foster Dulles, represents the United States. It will be the first time Herter has led the American delegation at such a meeting. Britain's Foreign Sec. Sel- wyn Lloyd, a veteran of many diplomatic conferences, is to attend along with French Foreign Minister Maurice Couve de Murville, another newcomer to such meetings. Full Discussion In leaving London last night, Lloyd pictured the a' Mayor Robert F. Wagner _ ..as booed as his car went vessel turned back. Furniture ;through on his way to work at and woodwork was damaged cjty hall in about 70 per cent of the Members of the American! vessel's public areas. Four of Federation of State, County; the 99 passengers were in- and Municipal Employes call-, jured, although none seriously ed its members on the city] and nearly all were seasick. !payroll to demonstrate out-] Capt. Jose Maria Dodero sjde C1ty hall. said that at one point his ves- Police and fire departments' sel rolled 60 a and other vital services will few less than the capsizing not be affected by the stop- point, i page, union leaders have said. From across the AtlanticlThe school system is not in- the British liner Queen Mary'volved. reported upon docking The union said it would pull Southampton that in workers off the job in a ocean she had been hit by one number of departments. Discipline for 3 Convicts Tried to Escape Georgia Prison in Bus With 12 Others An Abandoned Japanese fishing boat is roped by crewmen of a U. S. Navy landing craft off San Diego, AF Calif. The boat was hoisted aboard a landing ship and taken to Japan. Nahunta, Ga. Three wave tions. of tremendous propor-1 As part of the shutdown, it COnvicts face disciplinary ac- Despite underwater 'planned to close zoos, muse- stabil-'ums similar institutions at the Ware county prison izinrfYns vessel ro: But it provided for skeleton branch after a spectacular at- izmg tins tne nuge vessel roii anijnalg and .tempt to escape with 12 others Turn to Page 4, Col. 8 protect art objects. Urge Pressure on CAB for Air Service Issue 'Political Football' After Laird's Actions, C of C Says aboard a prison bus. Warden S. W. Clay said the 12 men in the bus were forced to take part in the wild dash for freedom and that no action would be taken against them. All 15 are white. Clay identified the trio as: meeting as an opportunity to coordinate allied policy. He said he anticipated discussing problems fully and frankly. The results of the sessions are to be made known to the full 15-nation Atlantic pact council which begins a tenth anniversary meeting here Thursday. The Berlin crisis promises to be the main wor- ry at this 3-day conference. To m m y Barfield. 25, of, The most important part of Walker county serving 1 to 2 the strategy talks probably years for burglary; come tomorrow when all Darnell, 18, of Clayton county, ifour poiicy chiefs con- serving 5 to 10 years for burg-jsider how to reconcile their lary, and Dewitt Boyett, 20, differences. Charlton county, serving i to The four allies have pretty Political pressure on the civil aeronautics board appar- ently is the only solution to early air service for Outa- gamie county airport, Apple- made a "politicaLfoot- ball" by Congressman Melvin Laird and Steve Miller, a 4 years for larceny. Caught in Swamp They were captured after much decided on a master "package" offer to the Rus- sians which would seek to they abandoned the bus and solve the long-range problem fled into a swampland. The warden gave this ac- ton Chamber of Commerce Joscph R McCarthy. airport cornmitteemen agreed Monday. Some pressure intended to leading state Republican of yesterday's escape former backer of the late Sen. attempt: Fifteen prisoners were1 of how to unite East and Monday's tone of discus-1 working on a road detail when Turn to Page 4, Col. 3 No Survivors in sion was that Laird and Mil- ler, both Marshfield resi- wn ct i uc i-cin w ncii _ m the guard turned his back for WrCCK of PlCHIC ,a moment. find its way to the CAB al-'dents, should not be dispar- ready has been brought to because to Mars bear on Congressman John W. Byrnes, in the form of a strongly-worded letter from, el.r former State Sen. Gordon A. Bubolz Political Football More pressure, employing U. S. Transport Nehru Meets With Refugees Predicts Ultimate Victory For Tibetans, Asks Patience Naples A 2-englne U.S. Navy transport plane crashed on takeoff from Naples' Capodichino air- port today. A naval spokes- man said there were quite a few casualties." Capt. L. C. Powell, com- manding: officer of the base, said he was not able to give specific information imme- diately. The plane was a naval K4FN, the equivalent of a commercial DCS passenger plane. First reports said one of the plane's engines failed a few seconds after takeoff. Both the U.S. Air Force and U.S. Navy maintain bases at the airport. The plane, bound from Naples to Malta, was unof- ficially reported carrying 12 persons. BY R. SATAKOPAN New Delhi (ffi Prime !the Tibetans to wisdom and patience and "ultimate victory will be yours." The official Pelping Peo- ple's Daily quoted by Peip- ing radio, declared that the present goal is to ''wipe out all the rebels" and establish peaceful order. Unconfirmed reports reach- ing New Delhi and the border point of Kalimpong mean- while said the Chinese were using planes and possibly Minister Nehru was quoted today as saying he would do his best to stop the fighting in Tibet. Silun Lukhangwa, a former member of the Dalai Lama's Tibetan government, headed a delegation which saw the Indian leader. Lukhangwa told a news conference the Tibetans had asked Nehru to use his good offices to arrange a cease-fire autonomy through negotia- tions between Tibet and red China. He quoted Nehru as replying: "The people of India are at Ti-i in Tibet's rebellion against! paratroopers in an effort to 'the Chinese communistsjHidj crush resistance by the war- Champa tribesmen, who have spearheaded the revolt. Believe Ruler Escaped The Kampa tribesmen are reported to dominate large sectors of the Kham and Am- extremely distressed betan developments, and regions shall do my best through di-j and northeast. in the southeast Iplomatic channels to stop the It came down near an en- 'fighting." trance to the airport, and i Earlier, in speaking from The reports said the Dalai Seek Approval For U.S. Bases Jap Government Will Appeal Ruling To Supreme Court Tokyo Prime Minis, ter Nobusuke Kishl's govern- ment is expected to go direct to the supreme court to seek constitutional approval for the presence of American troops and bases in Japan. Kishi called a cabinet meet- ing today to discuss the Tokyo Lama, "the" court the Chinese as the spiritual and security treaty with the Unit- as for 'citv is included on lhe CAB The three men broke into an sengers and four which Appleton is unoccupied fishing camp and was on a flight from Berbera- first reports said some Ital- leaving the airport may have been struck. One sailor was brought to a Naples hospital, but was dead on arrival. Government the steps'of his house to the temporal ruler, was believed ed States and companion delegation seated on the grass to have escaped safely to the agreements violate "no war" Suspected of Arson in Autos Dallas investi- gators blamed a slight, gray- haired clothing store employe today for setting at least eight Kham region with his aged A mother, two sisters and four cabinet ministers. Besides advising Tibetans tion. Kishi challenged the ruling The trio overpowered the CdlTyinG Premier guard, J. Lovett of Pierce! for county, tied him to a tree andj Bangui, Central African Re- but took his shotgun and pistol.'public Rescue workers! -ec_ They then forced their 12 reached the wreckage of al to fellow prisoners into the pri- plane carrying Premier Bar- lans chances for early service son bus and locked them Boganda today and here. i drove about 20 miles and'reported they found no surviv- North Central Airlines, it abandoned the bus with the ors. citvland1c'ountUvCEovernmenis was explained, is set against other prisoners still locked in1 The twin-engine plane car- and Gov. Gaylord Nelson, is serving Marshfield and the back. Tying Boganda, four other pas-l being marshalled. Committcemen indie at e d roule they enter the campaign withiPart stole Pistol and some cloth-ti, 200 miles west of here, to Anti-Trust Suit some reluctance but feel the hat is needed, committee-, jng Then they fled into a Bangui when it disappeared CAB-approved route long ago1 men agreed, is a concerted swampy area. Sunday. Against National Tea political effort to get the CAB Meanwhile a manhunt was! Among those accompanying in parked cars yesterday called on na- appeals the to approve North Central's re- in progrcss. Law officers from the 48-year-old premier were u me downtown Danas. Itionals of Tibetan origin iegai speed up seven southeast Georgia coun-M. Senez, government infor- eral Trade commission 'ple 55-year-old man, held1 Tibetan nationals who reside the ruling from the highest to surrender, the Peiping and said the nation's defense pie's Daily warned _ buiit around Ameri- foreign intervention, declar-i ing the revolt was an internal matter. Five Requests Two groups of petitioners can stand firm until the case is tested in the highest court. There was speculation that Kishi would bypass the Tokyo President Signs Jobless Pay Bill Washington President Eisenhower signed into law today the bill extending the temporary federal unemploy- ment compensation program to June 30. Congress sent the bill to the House last week before taking off for an Easter vaca- tion. Tt is estimated to benefit about 405.000 persons at a cost of S78 million. The old law was due to ex- pire April 1. Under the program, unem- ployed may get as much as 13 extra weeks of un- employment compensation. The law provides for federal loans to the states to increase the duration of their payments by as much as 50 per cent. The length of payments vary with individual states but some pay 26 weeks. Turn to Page B14, Col. 1 Drunken Drivers Since Jan. 1 ties, members of the state pa- rnation chief, and M. Fayama, filed an anti-trust suit against without formal charge, said in India. Each group of about trol, bloodhounds and a plane a member of parliament the nation's fifth largest food ne couldn't remember what 100 presented the same re- donated bv the stale game, The wreckage of the 2-en- A, nnm happened. He refused to an- quests: oham' the >'atlonal Tea com-.swer when newsmen asked if! and fish commission all took'gine Union Aeromaritime de part. (Transport plane was sighted of Chicago. he got The bloodhounds finallv led about 100 miles west of here.l The FTC accused National fires.' 1. India's active support of a thrill from setting their demands for the safety on the issue. Socialists Rejoice Opposition socialists, long critical of military ties with the United States, were jubi- ce tv 51 7nsi 55. Harry W Price, 51, N. Main street, Oshkosh. b d The tlle posse to where the three 'Searchers at first were mislediTea of violating tha Claytoni lie climaxed his spree by ic blaze in front of i of the Dalai Lama. 2. Dispatch of an j hjdi under a b the discovcry of wreckage t in acauirina 13 corpora u act the central fire statlon- 56. Hillard F. Lang, Brookfield. (Story on Page B-14) men in lne jun ,e about 50 miles Sportsmen Greet Spring Today in Special Tabloid Area sportsmen get fl look at coining activities in the Fox Cities area and throughout the state in to- day's Sportsman's tabloid. It includes information, photographs and advertis- ing on spring and summer activities dear to the hearts of outdoorsmen. And, of course, it fells the story of the big fisher- men'i party at Appleton High school Saturday night. 20- ed with a shotgun and two west of Bangui. It proved to lions and thelr stores pistols but surrendered meek- be the remains of a plane that 1118 lhe last seven years. The j Icrashed at least 14 years ago. complaint said National Tea, _______________________________ ___ _ acquiring competing ,firms, may substantial- ly lessened competition and tended to create a monopoly. The firm has 30 days to an- swer the FTC complaint. If the anti-trust charges are upheld, the commission could force National Tea to get rid of firms and stores it has bought since 1952. 3 Persons Perish in New Jersey Tragedy Newark, young father stood by helplessly to- day while two of his children and a brother-in-law perished in a fire. "I was so near, still T could not save said Robert Donaldson, 29. The victims, all Negroes, were Ronald J. Donaldson, 3, his sister, Pauletto, months, and the children's uncle. Rob- ert Rodgors, 12, who was visit- ing them. Deputy Fire Chief Joscph Drew said an apparently de- fective burner scattered flam- ing oil in the first floor bed- room where the children slept. Brenda Rodgcrs, 10, Rob- ert's sister, managed to flee the burning room. The two boys, who slept in bed, burned to death, baby girl suffocated. Turn to Page 4, Col. 6 No Czech Clemency for Captive U. S. Soldier Flood Waters Sweep through the streets of McConnell, 111., where the swollen Pecatonica river burst through an earthen dike. McConnell 18 north- west of Freeport in northern Illinois. Philadelphia The parents of a Philadelphia soldier imprisoned in Czechoslovakia have receiv- ed word from the ministry of justice in that commu- nist nation that there will be no clemency for their son. A 14-month sentence was imposed on Specialist Third Class John Robert Kenne- dy after he inadvertently crossed the border from Germany last August and was seized. His crossing was termed a "criminal and dangerous action" by the Czech government. Parents' Appeal The soldier's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Kugene Kennedy, had appealed for clemency six months ago, pleading that their son meant no dis- respect when he crossed the border. The reply received last week from the ministry of justice said Kennedy had given than the minimum for hit "serious violation of the laws'' of Czechoslovakia. The letter said only the government had "the sovereign right to decide whether she will per- mit the visit of a foreign It said Kennedy's crossing was "against na- tional security." Karlicr this month the Kennedys received a letter from their son chiding them for not writing and for not sending him packages. The Kennedys wrote the Ameri- can embassy in Prague that they had sent numerous let- ters and packages to their son. They asked that inquir- ies be made. Since then, the Kennedys said today, their son has boon receiving letters and packages. But they have been further disheartened by a letter John sent the embassy acknowledging he getting his mail. In .that letter he wrote he was "beginning to feel the strain and I hope that I will not crack under it." at the government's em- Indian barrassing position. They w ere certain to make much of the ruling in the campaign for the election June 2 of parlia- ment's upper house. Former Foreign Minister Katsuo Okazaki, who signed the 1951 security pact granting the U.S. bases in Japan, call- ed the district court ruling "illogical and inconsistent." International law expert Zen- go Ohira of Kitosubashi uni- versity claimed the court had overstepped its authority. In its ruling the district court quashed an indictment against seven men accused of breaking into the U.S. Tachi- kawa Air base outside Tokyo to demonstrate against tha presence of the Americans. Scattered Showers Forecast Tonight Wisconsin Increasing cloudiness with occasional light rain spreading north- ward over the state tonight and Wednesday. High tem- peratures in the north portion to near 60 south. Appleton Temperature for the 24-hour period ending at 9 o'clock: High, 46, low, 35. Temperature at 11 o'- clock, 42. Southwest wind at 6 miles per hour. Barometer, 29.88. Weather map on B-15. Sun at p.m., rises Wednesday at a. m.; moon at a.m. MEWSPAPEJRl   

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