Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Appleton Post Crescent: Friday, May 1, 1959 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - May 1, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin                               APPLETON POST CRESCENT VOULKo.54 Y, MAY AMOCtATKD WUUi tBMKB rs. Luce Resigns as Ambassador to Brazil Defense Stressed By Communists in May Day Parade Westerners Get No View Of New Russian Weapons AT Former President Harry S. Truman chats with C. Douglas Dillon, left, nominat- ed Thursday by President Eisenhower as under secretary of state. The two were guests at a Thursday night banquet in Washington, D. C., honoring Truman for launching the government's Point Four program. The banquet was sponsored by the Sixth National Conference on International Economic and Social Development now session. ___________________ Ike Names Dillon Herter's Top Aide Senate Leaders and Truman Have Praise for Appointment Washington 3 in Escape FromPrison Teenager Caught But Companions Remain at Large By the Associated Press Workers celebrated May day in many lands today with propelled guns capable- of hit- ting anything on earth or in the skies." Invaders of Panama Agree To Surrender to Submit To Courts; Expects Group to Agree Panama of the Cuban The leader invaders of1 giant parades and festivities The tensest demonstrations against a backdrop of inter- national tension. Communists and non-com- were in divided Berlin. More than West Berliners turned out for a muni'sts'staged separate ral- rally before the reichstag- lies in Tokyo and some other capitals in the non-commu- nist world. The Soviet Union's tradi- the old parliament building Panama said today he and his men are ready to surrender unconditionally and submit to Panamanian courts. Cesar Vega, a former Ha- vana night club owner who led the expeditionary force of than 100 ashore six days Action Prompted After Public Quarrel With Morse, She Tells Ike Boothe Luce quit today at ambassador to Brazil because of her public row with Sen. Wayne Morse President Eisenhower regretfully announced her cision after an hour's talk with her at the White House. In a letter to the pr-asident, Mrs. Luce said: "It is no longer possible for me to accomplish the mission which you have entrusted to me." Presidential Press Sec. James C. Hagcrty told a conference that Eisenhower sought to persuade Mrs. Luce to reconsider her decision to quit. "But her letter gives the reasons why she felt she could not reconsider her Hagerty said. tional parade in Kea square, crowd; ..The American Mrs. Luce, solemn-faced, stood beside Hagerty as he [announced her decision.] communist East Berlin. ;ago, said he would return to, leader Walter1 the invaders' base on relusea to make any the coast and get for- comment on her decision approval from his than that set out in her U.S. union iReuther told ta Khrushchev taking the sa- lute shortly after being awarded the Lenin peace prize for 1958. Boasts of Soviet military might came from the defense minister, Marshal Rodion Malinovsky, but the parade was a disappointment to westerners looking for new Turn to Page 11 Col. 6 Godfrey Told of taken an opinion poll and the discouraged adventurers fav- ored a quick settlement. "We are reaching a optimistic about settlement within Her letter said the "climate of good will was poisoned by thousands of words of extra- ordinarily ugiy charges CatlinLaw Repeal Voted Assembly Favors Bill, 70 to 20, and Sends It to Senate C. Doug-'the international economic Philadelphia Three (weapons, cellmates escaped from Moy- Reds on Guard amensing prison last night by las Dillon's elevation by Pres-lma-tterSj such matters, in-jscrapping and chipping ident Eisenhower to the No. 2 the foreign aid Pro-'through two feet of Plaster- "Our military forces to the motherland are And Its Removal few said a spokes-jagainst my person, and of dis- an for the inter-American trust of the mission I was to a man for New York the inter-American team of diplomats trying to end the threat to Panamanian .Arthur, Presjdent Ernesto de la Guar- Morse by name, but she noted Godfrey was told today that government, the tumor removed fr6m hjs and chest yesterday was cancer- Answers Castro Appeal Vega said he was respond- undcrtake." She did not mention Sen. that "the American author of these charges" is also chair- man of a senate subcommit- Madison A bill to e moteran an J1C wao on guard all over Ions. He made no special com- ing dirccl surrcndcr ap-Kce which handles Latin Amer- the on the news and seem-ipeais from Cuban Premier spot in the state department1 have been Dillon's and rou8h "They are ready to givejed in good spirits, according ut-eil iJiiiuu o yni An rt o fencnif al unnnimn ornont was welcomed with enthusi- ticular field as under secre-, then, sliding 40 feet to a destructive rebuff to any asm on Capitol HU1 today. tary for economic affairs in the Qf tbe ison _ Sen. Mike Mansfield (D- the No. 3 spot. Dillon moves, The escapeeSj two men and ground down bedsheets fromjwho try to obstruct the pro- ductive work of the Socialist assistants-senate jority leader, said "Mr. Eis- to Herter's former posi- 'tion. a teenager, used pieces of to a hospital announcement. Fidel C a s r o, his brother JRaul, commander of the Cu- The theme seemed to stress A mid-morning report from ban armed forces, and the Or- the Columbia a n j 2 a t i o n of American metal wrenched from their! defense. Missing were the ican affairs. Morse Lost Fight Morse tried to block senate approval of her appointment but was defeated by a 79-11 (Medical center (States. was taken! insisting the expedition bad from the recovery room no support from the Cuban ij-1 vole in her favor Tuesday. Tne White House announc- cell cots as tools in their'big rockets proudly unveiled his room in the Harkness government, Vega said enhower could not have made ed also intends to advance break from the county pnsJlast year. Instead, an artil-jV1ii0n this morning about 7 a. mvaders had been told Pana- caused an angry uproar that choice" when he, career diplomat Robert Mur- Newjphy to under secretary 1 including threesome. in last1, some" secretary will go Livingston T. Merchant; IIICU. W dj- VVAfelJL v-v.it j. WA. assistant secretary in chargeL an air vent> crawled to a highlight of the pa- rade. It described "anti-air- three dug'craft equipment as big fac- cell and twin-barreled self- a better cnoice" wnen aipiomai xvooen mur- Qn Qnly ig men haye iery show was called by nominated the -former Newjphy to under secretary of from the 124-vear-old in-l cow radio the "most awe- I. 1 tT al York investment banker yes- terday to replace Christian Herter in the second ranking unacr position. Praises Dillon Mansfield proposed that the senate foreign relations com-, Mansfield in ex debrjs was piled promoted to secretary of hearty aPProval beds and covered up to' state and approve Dillon is an exceed 'make it appear they were nomination when he appears'. hi H 11 i.sleeping. A guard making the, Monday to testify on next "i.llr, bed check, however, wasn't [ventilator and climbed out e L I i the roof. Then, they lowered SflOOlS SCflOOl "'themselves via the bedsheets. Driver His His doctors stated that his manians would rally to their support and a general strike condition is entirely paralyze the country tory and that he has been they landed. Nothing like ing fine in post operative re-'that happened, covery. "He has been told the re- suits of the operation ana hadj no special comment about it. "He was described as being in good spirits." The hospital plans to issue reports twice each day on the 81. Betty Jane Pollock, 34, 316 Drunken Drivers Since Jan. 1 year's foreign aid program. The senator also predicted ea uo OUI Speedy approval of adminis- to to McHenry, HI. A fooled by the ruse. Case called Dillon "an out- Ither, angry because his broadcasting star's condition, fa- at 10 a.m. and p.m. Earlier, the hospital said he E. Eighth street, Kaukau- na. The youth was captured 90 year-old son was banned from a satisfactory postop- minutes later as he approach- a school bus for unruly be-jerative night with no compli- ed his parents' home with aihavior, halted the bus and Chicago Doctor and Dentist Found Slain Chicago A doctor and a dentist at odds over office Space were killed yesterday! in a whining flurry of bullets' behind the locked doors of! their joint reception room. Police theorized the physi- cian, Dr. John T. Hart, 61, killed the dentist, Dr. George standing public servant as girj IIe poijce the three snot and wounded the driver well as business a cab after their es- yesterday as children looked Mansfield said Di on had and went to a laproorn on. demonstrated his ability "in wherp onp of the men ch The children watched as the business, in diplomacy as an ed 3 blll he hfld hldden m driver, Victor A. Hopp, 26, and Turn to Page 11 Col. 4 'his shoe. cations.' 82. Edward J. Van Linn, 29 422 W. WJnnebaKO street. (Story on Page A-9.) Montgomery Apologizes Regrets Public Slap At American Leaders gio curbed the bus and argued with Hopp for not allowing his son. Dominic, ride the bus. Sheriff Melvin Grietael said as Di Maggio and Hopp fought, Di Maggio pulled a .25 caliber pistol from his pocket. His son tried to sepa- rate the two men, shouting, "Don't shoot him, daddy, don't shoot him." Di Maggio fired one shot at Hopp, Deadlock Over FHA Unbroken Mortgages May be Rationed If Solution Is Not Reached M. Winograd, 58, and then m m m m m M n; Matrpin lt turned the gun on himself. don t shoot him. Di Maggio _........_t itne total Three letters telling of des- ,____________.____________fired one shot at Hopp, the pendency and "my last earth- London Mar- criticism of Montgomery's said. foreseen today un- fy act" were found on Hart'slshal Viscount Montgomery statement. j Ch.ef Deputy Edward montn JQnal houging body. I came home from Moscow to-i Britain's best known war-said the shot, which Mruv-k mediately ana The hail of bullets alarmed day and apologized for say- time soldier looked grim as HoPP Morse was began "kicked in the head by a horse" in 1951. Morse called her remark proof she was not fitted for the diplomatic post, lie im- plied she was unstable men- tally. In summing up her decision peal the so-called Catlin law prohibiting labor 'unions from making political contributions breezed through the assembly 70 to 20 today and was sent to the senate. Republicans displayed only token resistance to the Demo- cratic-sponsored measure dur- ing a brief flurry on the floor. The law was passed four years ago after bitter parti- san debate. Spurred by the number of Cross- ing over to vote for the bill, the Democratic leadership suspended the rules to jam the bill through to final passage. The first test vole was 68 to 23. Four pairs were included in the tallies. Ewald Schrneichel, R-Tw'o Rivers; Elmer Genz- mer, R-Mayville; Paul Alfon- si, R-Minocqua, and Richard to step aside, Mrs. Luce D-Madison, were pair- the president in her letter: ed for tne bm Kyle Kenyon, "Common sense indicates that the good will and support R-Monroe; Ora Rice, R-Dela- van; William Merrimam, R- which the rest of the and Christ Stauf has given will not be R-Monlicello, were pair- from the subcommit- ecj agajnst it. tee chairman j "A continuing harassment, WlfoC of my mission, with a view VIV9 making his own charges _ is the natural course the. Upper rOX chairman would follow. And' the sad fact is not that T, but Coilf f Of Ol Brazilian American policy would be the victim. Expresses Regret Madison A bill which would put the upper Fox river '11 therefore seems indis- waterway under state control putable that at this time of passed the assembly 78 to 9 grave economic difficulties in [today and was sent to the sen- Brazil, the best interests of'ale. that country, as well as of thel The stale conservation de- United Slates, will be served) partment, under the bill, will by your seleclion of another be permitted to take over the plenipotentiary. 97-mile waterway when a Again, I regret with all my federal, improvement heart thai I will not have the'program is completed. The opportunity to be of this work is being held up ice lo you, to our country and'pending final state action on value of housing'to mlor-Amencan transfer, which may be in-l In deciding to step out, Mrs., The unused waterway. This was following the state plans lo de- -i given by her husband, HenryiVelop as a fish and wild-life anolher four Luce, edilor-in-chicf of Time'area, includes 300 acres of in Ihe left shoulder deadlock is broken soon. billions July 1 under a pend- maga7ine. Luce had publicly iand, several buildings, TT 0 4, above the heart failed toi Informed Capitol Hill sourc- ing omnibus housing bill. But urged her to quit on grounds dams and 16 access points, more than a score of persons ing .U S. leadership was slip-he expressed the apology. driver to the es predicted Ihe federal nous- the measure is blocked in the thai her political foes would being treated in the doctors] ping. .....I He was asked if he really conUnued to ing administration will have house mlcs commitlee. jmake it impossible for her to 4 Hospitalized in a u iit. a _ j( l-tnn .i i r-n-v A He was asked if he really It was almost his first act meant it when he said that office building, the center building on N. street, on the near north side, i that brought him back from himself if necessary meetings with Soviet Pre-isure micr Nikita Khrushchev. "If I have .caused offense to any of my friends on the other side of the Atlantic I would like lo apologize unre- servedly and sincerely to he said. Jnst Jokinff Montgomery's original re- medical j was amos rs mean Stateiafter stepping off the plane he would shoot an Americanigjo TIoweirei% Dowd said) two plications by June 1 ap. if new Mother's Day Is a Short 70 Days From Now to older boys who had gotlen off, insurance aulhorizalion is nol that American blood the bus finany broke up thej voted by then. Turn to Page 11 Col. 5- 'fight. Congress sets a ceihng on Billion Remains Only about billion of in out her diplomatic task., Mrs. Luce, 56-year-old play- Milwaukee OS RftSUlt surancp authorization re- wnght and former Republi- can t an ormer epun- _ _ congresswoman, declined, Ot mams. But FIIA, starting last fall began issuing "agree- to tell reporters at the White ments to insure" in lieu of ac- House what her future plans nun ,OOU Mother's Day is Sunday, May 10. That's only 10 days away. Only nine marks were made in a TV in- shopping days left for you jterview released as he took .T.T-1 -r.oVit" Inff for Moscow. President Eisenhower showed his dis- approval at a news confer- ence this week by referring approvingly to sharp British to find that "just present for your mother, grandmother, wife, or mother-in-law. To help you find the right present for the spe- cial woman in your life, Fox Cities retailers pre- sent advertising every day in the Post-Crescent. This is news shopping news hints and aids on what the ladies like and iwed. your paper, your shopping news, to get that will rrjsRi happy on her day- Enter the Post-Cres- dishw k s h e r coniwrt Win inootle watte for estt Riot Out at School Board Settion Houston A riot broke out at a school board meeting at suburban Aldine late last night in a dispute involving a dry treasury. Two board members suffered minor cuts before 00 deputy sheriffs broke up the affair. The board called errwr- i flirt tw w0rfc when he tual insurance in an effort to are. conserve its dwindling au- Hagerty thonzation. To date, aboul billion of these agreements have been issued. They are office and read appeared announced upset Mrs. Milwaukee A south side merchant and three fire- men were hospitalized today after fighting a fire that caused more than intn to a clothing store. this state- T-OU.S Nicmann. the Arrow Hosiery of "The piusident with insurance authority is finally accepted loday the rcsigna- extendcd by congress. !tion of Mrs. Clare uy Congressional sources said'Luce as ambassador to Brazil. FHA may have to start "At the same time he told tioning mortgage insurance her of his continuing confi- within a week, or 30 days at dence in her and expressed the most, to limit it to hope that she would con- burns on the hands, knees. He was listed in 'air condition at Johnston Mu- nicipal hospital. ing projects now underway. Such action would halt new construction insurance com- mitments at the height of the spring building season. Lead- ers arc- now making mort- tinue on her assignment. "Her letter gives the rea- sons why she felt would not reconsider her decision. president will later write an official letter accept- No Headline Today, without Mm Tiyter, 37, IMmM, is shown hospitalized in serious condition with a .stab wound inflicted while battling man who kidnaped his daughter Thursday. Tay- lor's daughter Mart-, 17, center, told police she was walking near her when a man graWwd her and put a knife to her throat. Held for investigation of ttuit with Intent to rape te Ulrica F. renter, 25, left. Tht fbri kin to her tbert, If gage FHA "agree-lint the resignation but tnese loans could In her 900-word letter of res- dry up in the face of a con-iignation, made public by the tinued congressional dead-'White House, Mrs. Luce lock. I stressed that she regarded the Two southern Democrats'proposed diplomatic assign- and the four rule< committee iitwnt lo Rio Janeiro as a Republicans have thus one. refused to vote lo iet the "In few countries could sin- Housing bill reach the house amdwct swell nwtvallj It is tted up by a tie rich rewards nr failvre more wnhappy to wfth to Partly clmidy and fair Saturday wfth chance of showers in portions. Temperatures for the M-hour period end- ing at t a.m., Higti, M, low, IB. 11 a.m., 63. AovtiwMit ai lA miles per Iww erf tnctea, Wl t. Mat SstuKfey a.HM 'I, NFWSPAPFK!   

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 155+ 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

10 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:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 155+ 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 155+ 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 155+ 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 155 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