Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - May 27, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin                               APPLETON POST-CRES VOULHo.76 WBPMBOAY.MAY27, Economic Aid Being Stressed In Washington Measure Calls For New Spending Of Billion Raul Castro Found Safe After Crash The na- Havana tro. 28, Prime del Castro's younger brother, was found safe to- ri a y after walking away from a plane ;crash in the Raul Minister Fi- flamboyaot World Leaders Pay Final Tribute at Dulles Funeral Washington lion's foreign aid program s w a mps of had a strong nudge today in j south central the direction of rather than military assist-) Raul and his ance. (crew of three Baul The house foreign affairs i airmen were reported in good- committee provided theispirits. They crashed yester- change of emphasis as it ap-lday during an aerial search! proved late yesterday a eign aid authorization bill cutj The below of Cuba's! Eisenhower's request for forces and heir-desig- nate to Fidel, plunked down Not Complete Story in a swampy marsh in the En- The measure, subject to senada de Ja Broa area south both house and senate Cienaga Zapata. and to a change of figures The four abandoned their Khrushchev Talks Of Rocket Bases in Albania, Bulgaria Says Russia Will Match Any U. S. Efforts in Italy, Greece a later appropriation would authorize new spending! plane and headed for the Moscow Nikita million of leftover funds. ahnnt icoast along tne bank of theiKhrushchev says the Soviet about Hatiguanico. Peasants1 helped guide them out of the The cut was only slightly! below last year's authoriza- ThePy'ounger Castro disap. tion of The over-all reduction, how- peared yesterday after taking off from Havana with three ever, does not tell the full j aides in alight planeito search story the committee plainly Uor the crashed helicopter of intended to convey to the ad-JAir Force Maj. Pedro Luis ministration. It raised by million Ei- Diaz Lanz. Fidel, who was already in senhower's proposed mil-; the area on a tour, took an- lion allocation for loans to j other helicopter and found help develop backward and his two companions tries. Counter to the trend of for- eign aid votes in the house in recent years, it made ma- jor cuts in military items. alongside their wrecked air- craft. They were unhurt. Later the prime minister personally took over the search for his brother. Truman and Ray burn Deny Deciding on 1960 Candidates New York UP! Former President Harry S. Truman 5by John L. Steele, chief of the Time-Life Washington bureau and House Speaker Sam Ray- burn say they didn't put their heads together and decide that, of two senators Lyndon May 8 after The article says in part: "The decision was reached partj B. Johnson and Stuart Sym- ington should be the Demo- cratic party's 1960 presiden-j tial candidate. in the Washington home Sen. Mike Monroney of Okla homa. Neither Johnson no: Symington was present. I "At 11 p. rn. the 77-year-old man to the Mayflower note dates they discarded one after an Rayburn called the fetched. He said lie had no recollection of ever having discussed presidential candi- dates with Truman. "T don't recall what Mr. Truman and I talked Jusf Another Day he said, "but we certainly did not try to settle on these can-' didates for the presidency in 1960. We simply visited togeth- er as two old friends." Truman said "it is a mys- tery to me how any one can; claim to know what is in myj mind about 1960 when, in fact.! RFTNHOI D I have not come to any REINHOLD Inion is ready to set up rock- t bases in Albania and Bui- aria to match any the United tates may establish in Italy r Greece. The Soviet premier, visiting Albania, repeated an earlier Soviet proposal for a ban on uclear weapons in the Bal- kan peninsula to make it "a eninsula of peace without any missiles or nuclear weap- ons." He warned Italy and Greece that U.S. rockets based on their territory "will attract our rockets as a magnet." "These bases are clearly spearheaded against the So- viet Union, against Albania and other socialist (commu- nist) he said yes- terday in Tirana, the Alban- an capital. If Italy and Teenager Uses G'garef fo Save Tof From Bear Grand Rapids, A 3-year-old boy was res- cued from the jaws of a 250-pound bear at the city zoo yesterday by a teen- ager who jammed a glowing cigaret against the beast's nose. The animal quickly re- leased its grip on the hand of Russell Vandam. The boy had crawled un- der a guard rail and thrust his hand through a 2-inch mesh screen into the bear's cage. Thomas Cole, 19, heard the boy's mother, Mrs. Mel- vin J. Vandam, scream. He rushed to the cage and found her trying to pull her son's hand free. Cole reach- ed through the screen and burned the bear's tender nose. Russell was treated at a hospital and kept overnight for observation. His condi- tion was reported good to- day. The bear, an Hima- layan, was described as one of the most dangerous ani- mals in the zoo. Greece go AP Vice President Richard Nixon, left, greets West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer as he steps from his plane in Washington. In center is Chief of Pro- tocol Wiley T. Buchanan. Adenauer will attend the funeral today of John Foster Dulles. ahead NATO plans to locate Dases for American supplied missiles on their territory, Khrushchev declared, "it will compel us to build up forces for a worthy reply. Common Frontier "Perhaps, he said, "we shall have to reach agreement with the government of the People's Republic of Albania to put something here to coun- ter them." Albania has a common frontier with Greece and is only 100 or so miles across the Adriatic from Italy. The Ital ians have agreed to accept American intermediate range missiles which can carry nu- clear warheads and are ex- pected to begin getting them by early July. There has been no word of a similar agreement between the Unit- ed States and Greece, al- though the two nations have icussions of the Geneva nego- agreed the Greek army and Sec. of State tiations. President Will Confer With Foreign Ministers Geneva Conference to be Discussed at Luncheon get American training in the christjan A Herter win dis- use of nuclear missiles and No Incident in Berlin As Old Deadline Passes other such weapons. The Soviet Union, and France. The president and Herter jcuss the Geneva conference said I negotiations with the foreign Khrushchev, could establish [ministers of Russia, Britain Turn to Page 8 Col. 1 Death by Poison Ruled Homicide Janesville The poison death of Roger Chapman was a homicide, a Rock county; Britain's coroner's jury ruled Tuesday, ...uiAiv ranee s today arranged a White House conference for a. m. to- morrow. They will meet with the So- viet Union's Andrei Gromyko, after an inquest at. which twoj witnesses took refuge in fifth arr'endment. The Geneva Selwyn Lloyd Maurice and "As fast as I know I'll tell Hagerty replied. Before the conference with Thousands of Citizens File Past Casket Pot- ter Dulles, admired by hli free world friends and re- spected by his communist foes in the cold war, goei to a final rest today after six 'turbulent years as secretary of state. Solemn services in ington's huge national cathe- dral. .a horse-drawn caisson into Arlington National ceme- tery. .the muffled the burial services the echo of taps across the mon- ument-covered hills. Thus went the plans for the official funeral which dent Eisenhower arranged to attend along with representa- tives from nations large and small. With them Dulles had worked to preserve the world's peace until cancer ended his career and caused his death Sunday at the age of 71. Telecast From Cemetery Ordinary citizens of his own country also honored Dulles as they streamed" by the thousands past his mahogany casket, lying in state in a chapel of the cathedral. The nation shared in the fi- nal rites, telecast from the cemetery by the NBC and CBS networks. The senate adjourned for the day so its members could attend as a group. House leaders announced a recess at the time of the funeral. Today top officials from many lands were flocking to Washington to pay their final respects. West Chancellor Konrad Adenauer arrived last night. A plane from Geneva car- ried Sec. of State Christian A. Herter, Freuch Foreign ister Maurice Couve de Mur- ville and Britiain's Foreign Sec. Selwyn Lloyd from the Senate Passes Bill on Court Reorganization Madison The senate passed today the legislative big power conference on council's court reorganization Adenauer the president had a! bill with amendments that re- 30 minute conference with! tain Justice of the peace courts Australia's Prime Minister Robert G. Memies, who was here on other business as and make Milwaukee county subject to the measure. Both amendments were sub- jects of long debate many, adjourned for two dayi for the occasion. Gromyko Present Russia's Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko, an oppo- nent of Dulles over the con- duringj ference table in the past, flew well as to attend the Dulles'hearings on the bill. Jin a commercial plane, funeral. Menzies favors anj Adoption of the amended! An hour before the serv- east-west summit meeting. was voted in a 28-4 Dulles' body was to be Another foreign policy chief, j call. Three of the four dissent-imov'ccj from the Bethlehem jltaly's Foreign Minister Giu-iing ballets were cast by Mil- county representa- Icalled for an end to the World -on Berlin iffi The day the'war II occupation of Berlin. "Moreover I intend to keep; Russians once set for the west-; and withdrawai Of the allied became iu took the fifth an open mind for some time :ern allies to out of west garrisons from West ma" beCame to come and until I feel certain; Berlin came today and all in my own mind about, who-quiet. Couve de'seppe Pella, flew in shortly! waukee after midnight for the funeral.' lives. Others here or on the way The bill repeals present law the foreign ministers on county court organization The jury found that been pretty much Belgium, Austria and .la-'and gives that branch exclu- death of the 43-year-old center in efforts to re- pan_ and Mme. Chiang Kai- sive jurisdiction over probate, man last September was soive east-west differences. jshck, wife of the nationalist juvenile and adoption mat- "homicide by a person or Host at Luncheon JChine.se generalissimo. 'ters. An amendment offered i persons unknown, despite his; Announcement of plans for widow's claim that he told her; the House conference he had taken arsenic shortly after disclosure1 Albert Frye, Jr., 36, Eisenhower will be host lived at the Chapman home at a luncheon tomorrow fnr will be best good and able men Democratic party." The Life article in and dignitaries Amendment -when questioned of other countries who are that in sixjabout njs relationship with the here for the Dulles funeral. Militarv and civilian tlle Russians wouldJ38-year-old mother of four The president met for 45 the1 moved'normally in and out of j give East Germany's commu- children, 'ithis city surrounded by regime control over al- 2 Injured as Tornado Destroys Restaurant written communists. Soviet military traffic between Nikita S. Khrushchev had Germany and the com- Paper Features Color, Picnic Vacation On pages B-8 and B-9 in today's paper are the first full-color matching pages ever run in the Post-Cres- cent. They present favor- ite picnic items. There also are stories, advertise- ments a-nd pictures on pic- nics, picnic supplies, and outdoor living, including a- special picnic recipe con- Smilos frOm Hclmstedt, in West; minutes this morning with! Mrs. Chapman under ques- West Germany's Konrad Ad-j tioning by Dfst. Atty. Mark enauer, also here for the fu-j Farnum. denied that she had neral. ready postponed his May 27 munist-surrounded wes t e r njillicit relationship with Frye James C. Hagerty. White; Berlin deadline condition half of the city. The East Ger-i before Chapman's death but House press secretary, an- that the west sit down and mans have controlled civilian'cited the fifth amendment nouncing plans for the lunch- jnegotiate on it with the Rus-traffic to and from Berlinjwhen asked about their rela- eon was asked whether it Isians. 1955. Itions since that time. i would be social or include dis- Inspections around showed the Russians still; manning the checkpoints on the vital rail and road connec- tions to the city. That meant they had not gone through with the threat to turn the checkpoints over to their East, German satellite and were sticking by the 4-power agree- ments on Berlin. j Truck Convoy A convoy of eight U. S: motored s. while ;Cd other parts of west test announcement. In the want ad section is the fir.st of eifilit install- ments of the 1959 vacation guide, with information on where to go, what to do and what to .sec. Plan your summer fun now with the aid of to- night's paper. TODAY'S INDEX Comics Deaths Editorials House Knukauna V Markets Women's WeaUier Map. BIS D 1 A A 4 A14 D I I) t A1.1 CIS D ft 1 Germany, to the American, garrison here. The convoy commander, Master Sgt. America Albert! of Beaver Falls, Pa., told; newsmen the 3-hour trip wasj normal. He said the convoy is! expected to return to West Germany tomorrow. The U. S. Army said it; planned no special alert forj American troops in West Ber-j lin. All the talk of May 27 appar-l ently acted as a magnet for; (tourists. West Berlin was [thronged with a record nunrt-; ber of foreign visitors here forj conventions, a fashion show, sightseeing and fun. "I must disappoint those who expect to get bravery said Mayor Willy Brandt smilingly. "May will any other day." months ago totlay on NOV. ar? to the main chapel for Turn to Page 8 Col. 6 Nelson Appoints Matt Schimenz to Industrial Post Madison Gov. Gay- lord Nelson today appointed Milwaukee Aid. Matt Schim- enz to a 6-year term on state industrial commission. Schimenz, twice rejected by the Republican-controlled sen- ate for a post on the public service commission, would succeed Arthur W. Enright whose industrial commission term expires June 1. I Nelson said he "trusted" tornado'fc h a l scnate Republicans that killed 28 wou'f" accept Schimenz for ithe industrial commission job :entral Injured were Mrs. "the-v have consistently Walker, 36, who operates the described him as a man of i Wagon Wheel cafe with her complete integrity, ability, in- ;husband, and Mrs. Jessie Mar- telligence and devotion to itin, an employe. Three other public duty." The post pays I persons who were in the res- a year, taurant were treated for shock Nelson also reappointed :and bruises. Mrs. Walker suf- Morris Slavny of Madison to ;fered a severe cut in her arm a 6-year term on the Wiscon- jand Mrs. Martin several deep sjn Employment Relations jscratches. i Board. Slavny originally was Buildings Unroofed appointed by Gov. Walter Garage and granary roofs Kohler in 1951 to serve out an were blown off m Clark, li.au uncx jred t and iven Cla.re and Dunn counties.; f u 1953 s f lines in the area were ripped _____________ Storm in West Central Wisconsin Follows Course of One Year Ago Fairchild (M A tornado-Wisconsin, follow! ago AT was Tlrti of Faircliild, stripped to ito counter and stools Tuesday afternoon wbm toriMdo swooped dowm injuring two of ttw six inside. A cash box containing WM Mft in Use detorkk down by the winds that at times reached a velocity of 100 miles an hour. Several barns! also were levelled and hun-! dreds of windows broken. flarold Schuelke, a truck driver from Manawa who was in the cafe when the twis.ter struck, said "it came so fast I don't think any of us really heard it." "The building shook for a few seconds and then popped like a he added. "When the building started to shake we all tried to hold onto something but none of us had the time. In a couple of sec- onds we were standing right in middle of what used to be the restaurant" Dewey Walker, owner of rcfttanrant, saM hud Showers Cloud Weorrwr Wisconsin Cloudy with thunderstorm activity in some portions tonight, then clearing and cooler. Cloudy and mild Thursday. for the 24-hour period ing at 9 a.m.: Hifh, M, low. 65. Temperature at a.m., 73. Southwest wind 5 miles per ter, 29.W Inches. Sun sets at rises Thursday at ft, m. IIMHM rises Tnwrsday. a.m. tin Bin are {NEWSPAPER! lEWSFA.PESr   

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 145+ 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 145+ 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 145+ 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 145+ 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