Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - September 12, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin VOL LI No. 67 26 Poget-Sexrioni B 1959 AMOCIATED PMCM wnatumvicK Price Seven Cents AP WlrtphcU Mrs. Hazel 21-year-old mother of two children and a collapses as she taken from her home to police station to be charged with the shooting of her hus- Carl 28. The young wife accused her- mate of being unfaithful and him five times. detectives aid Mrs. Veith. U.S. Orchestra Moscow Russia's con- troversial poet and Boris made a sur- prise public appearance last first since he was shun- ned by fellow Soviet authors for writing his novel He attended a concert of Jie New York Philharmonic cheered its musi- cried over the music and then emotionally em- and kissed'Conductor Leonard Bernstein. whose Nehru Heckled in S Border Argument Critics Propose Force in Ousting Reds From Territory j New India Prime Minister Nehru was heckled by opposition mem- in-parliament-today ton red Cbi- na in the border dispute. They called on the 'govern- ment to use neces- sary to dislodge Chinese communist troops from Indian territory. Nehru angrily accused the opposition of .unrealistic and rejected the suggestion to use force. The flareup as Nikita S. Khrushchev appear- ed to be making headway in getting and the Nehru government to cool off their hot border dispute which has been casting a shadow .over his impending mission to the United f States. Ready to Mediate Nehru sharply rejected sug- gestions that India previous offers mediate even minor disputes .along the Indian-Tibetan border. might say we should not give an inch of MacMahon he told his parliamen- tary I will give it if I find it wrongly Nehru said the MacMahon which divides northeast India from is vague in some places. He said it was only right negotiation should be offered In .such instances. Nehru emphasized he was Paper Institute Chief Discusses Industry Future Concluding a 3-day sym- posium on technical as- pects of papermaking. In- stitute of Paper Chemistry President John G. Strange discussed with several hun- dred engineers and of the paper industry some aspects of not prepared to give in to communist China's claims for huge areas all India's Tibetan border. is a claim which is quite impossible for any- In- dian to whatever the consequence's.' Loud cheers greeted this statement. After days of flinging bitter charges of aggression against each the Soviet Union's two giant Asian friends gently tossed out peace feelers yes- terday in their quarrel involv- ing roughly square miles of frontier territory. Kennedy Asks Labor To Play Bigger Role in National Politics. San Francisco ganized 'labor can expect trouble unless it assumes a bigger role in says Sen. John F. Kennedy CD- The often mention- ed as a presidential candidate received a standing ovation after his address to the na- tional convention of the build- ing and construction' trades department of the AFL-CIO Kennedy that the Landrum -Griffin labor act contains several un sound and one-sided provi- The senator .warned that la bor must put its the in the am at 1600 Pennsylvania White if it ex- pects to its gains and beat down anti-union in congress. Kennedy said he would not its future and that of our nation. The Post Crescent fol- lowed the May meeting with pictures and stories. Today's paper features a summary of the institute president'i talk on Page A-2. One of the major Fox Cities' paper and its progress and details are consistent- ly featured thi ton As Ni Gets Set for U.S. Big Bars to Adjournment Pasternak at won him the 1958 Nobel prize for literature and caused him to be denounced as a by fellow. Soviet showed. lip unan- nounced. Lives In Seclusion The 69-year-old author .had lived in seclusion outside Moscow many months after being awarded the prize he first accepted and then reject- ed. His novel has been ban- ned in the Soviet Union. It deals with the misery of a group of Russians in the last of the czars and the first years of the communist revolution.' Pasternak appeared in gpoc health' and told reporters he is living well and working at Senate Leaders Hope Session Can be Concluded Monday measure to the money bill re- BY JOHN CHADWICK Washington A mixed brew of civil rights and for- eign'aid is served up senate today as congress ap- proaches adjournment. The controversy swirling about the last major piece of legislation could boil over and spoil plans for an early wrap- up. Leaders were hopeful that the lid would not blow off and that congress could finish its work by Monday. --There even seemed to be a long-shot possibility that the session would end late to- as evidenced by the de- cision of the house to meet and stand to see what hap- pens in .the senate. Foreign Aid Issue Up for senate action was a catch-all money bill. The great is for foreign aid. Although the foreign aid to- tal is million below Presi- dent Eisenhower's original re- the big fight was ex- pected over a move to hook a civil rights rider on propriations measure. The strongly opposed by southern would extend the life of the civil rights commission for two years and give it for the current fiscal .year. The to go out of existence Nov. 9. Attaching the extension Mourns Loss of Family In Minnesota Tragedy Minn. worked hard. .1 had a lovely children. Now everything is gone. Ev- erything. .It's an empty James Zimmerman sadly shook his head in voicing his heartbreak over the train-car crash that snuffed out the lives of his wife and six chil- dren. A Minneapolis St. Louis freight train smashed j into their station wagon yes- terday at a crossing just half a block from the Sacred Heart Catholic where four of the youngsters attend- ed classes. Killed at the scene were Bar- bara. James Jr.. and 2. died shortly afterward and Mrs. Zimmerman. 39. three hours later at a Waseca hospital. All but James and Janice enrolled at the school. The two youngest had just gone along for the ride from the Zimmerman miles east of here. Neighbors said the Zimmer- bus would have cost per child per month. Sheriff Stan Bailey said wit- nesses told him the flashing red lights at the crossing were working. It was a sup- position one of the children may have distracted Mrs. Zimmerman he said. The impact hurled the car into a depot load ing then into a parked freight car. Bodies of the mother and children will lie in state at the family farm from Sunday until Tuesday morning when solemn high mass will be held at Sacred Heart church. decide before December or mans used their own station January whether he will wagon as an economy meas- for president. lure riding on the school 25 in Church Unhurt as Bomb Misfires in Idaho quires a suspension of a sen- ate rule barring legislation in an appropriation bill. It takes a- two-thirds majority to do this'. If the rider could be adopted by a major- ity vote. Southerners could filibuster against the but they are aware that if they they may touch off a drive1 by civil rights advocates to pass a measure the southerners would find harder to stomach. In any southern sen- ators planned to blast anew a report by the commission on its investigation of voting rights and of civil rights in he fields of education and liousing. Supporters of broad civil rights legislation were intent on getting oral assurance trom senate leaders that the issue will be brought up and fought out early in the next session of congress. 2 States Hunt For Bank Robber Apple River Author- of northern Illinois ant southern Wisconsin continuec to search today for a young gunman who herded two bank employes and a into the Apple River State bank vault Friday- and fled with more than cash. Shelby the said a clean shaven man about 25 years old entered the asked to apply for a loan and then staged the hold- up. The man locked and another Mrs. Margaret and Mrs. Irene a in the vault. They were released by a third bank employe after the man bad fled. State police said they be- lieved the man fled by auto- mobile. Apple River is on the Illinois Wisconsin border. Drunken Drivers Since Jan. 1 229. Norman Vanden Wil- of nc W. Pack- ard street. on Page B .S. Exciting to Soviet People Most Russians Expect Improved Living Conditions Moscow Excitement continued to mount in the So- viet Union today as the day of Premier Nikita S. Khrush- chev's trip to the United States neared. Letters of joy over the pros- pects of pride in the leader and the part he is play- ing in world affairs flooded Soviet newspapers from the Baltic to the Pacific. Most ap- peared to be a spontaneous outburst although some were obviously inspired. Successes Hailed The conviction on the offi- cial level was that the Soviet Union is reaping the fruits planted during the six years after Stalin's which left Khrushchev and his associ- ates free to direct the Soviet Union into her biggest boom and expansion. This confidence glowed through all levels of from the military and economic directors through the man in the street who expressed the belief that he is finally going to get the good things he has been prom ised. Khrushchev been quiet in but it is expecteH tha he will have something to say before taking off for the Unit ed. States Sept. 15. Soviet Scientists Say Project Will Clear Way For Interplanetary Flights BYSTANLEY JOHNSON Moscow The Soviet Union fired another rocket toward the moon today and said it would help open the way to interplanetary flights. This new rocket was launched into space at miles an hour on the weekend before Premier Nikita Khrushchev makes his heralded visit to the United States. The announcement of the new launching made no himself the past has few mention of any not even a dog such as pre- vious Soviet rockets had carried. There had been suggestions in the west that the Russians might launch a man into space to coincide with Khrushchev's arrival In the United States. The United States fired a rocket carrying a 13-pound sa- tellite past the moon and into solar orbit last March 2. It sent back clear radio signals from more than 400.000 miles out in space and then went dead four days later. Second Attempt Today's Soviet moon rocket was Russia's'second attempt. On Jan. 2 the Russians an- nounced firing a 11-ton sattel- lite into orbit around the sun. It passed close to the moon. Radio contact with this first Soviet moon shot was lost at 374.000 miles. Today's launching had Rrea political significance here. The announcement electri fied this which is pre paring an enthusiastic scnd_ off for Premier Nikita who flies to the Turn to Page Col. 3 White House May Act Ike May Seek End Of Steel Dispute New York Negotia- tions in the 60-day-oId steel strike continued today with increasing indications that the White House may soon take a hand to end the crip- pling walkout. national governors con- yesterday launched a move intended to bring Presi- dent Eisenhower into the ne- gotiations. The president has maintain- Subway Police Offer to Fight Teenage Crime New Young Gangs' Violence Reported In New York New York The tran- sit authority who pa- trol the city have offered to pound beats in their free without pay. in an effort to curb the city's teen- age crime wave. In the two most recent out- breaks of teenage violence an 18-year-old boy was stabbed in a fight between two groups of youths on Manhattan's low- er east and a white wom- an was raped by four young Negroes. Doctors took 42 stitches to close five superficial knife wounds on the boy's and lie was released from a hospital. Police said the fight broke out early today after in- sulting remarks were passed about several girls. Force Increased The outbreaks were the lat- est in a series of teenage crimes that have claimed 11 lives this year. The offer yesterday from the transit authority if would add 500 foot patrolmen to the force tem- porarily. The city's under- strength force has already been and plans are underway to enlarge it furth- er. Police reported that a total of 530 youths have been ar- r.cstcd in a crackdown on juve- nile delinquency which start- ed Sept. 1. In the lower cast side gang extra police assigned to broke it Bvise. A Sheriff Gilbert said tccnag-j made bomb'misfired in a Sev-jcrs could have learned enth-Day Adventist in a high school here last but it scatter-jics class. j ed shotgun gunpowd-j He doubted that any rcli-. er and pieces of glass aroundjgious ill-will was a factor a room in which 25 attempted bombing. were attending a worship scr-'sheriff said members of vice. They escaped i church heart juvenile The dynamite primer ex- outside the window just plodcd. but it failed to set off'to the explosion. Apple- gunpowder. Sheriff Myron j the sheriff added jj Gilbert said the container the dynamite had pcared to be a beer jsomc of the congregation TODAY'S INDEX Atves Gemics Deatks TtMfJHWH WMMB'I Sertai All B4 BIZ AC AS All A 7 All BIZ BS Al in a cir- the Officers recovered might have been the same amount of gunpowd-jThcy were grouped er as would be found a cle 30 feet from where shotgun shell. i blast occurred. i The container was Officers believe the just inside an open window of tempted bombing was anoth-j the church. 12 feet from the'cr incident of violent vandal-1 floor. It was attached to Last several gi- strands of blasting wire ant fire crackers or dynamite strong 30 feet around the cor- caps were touched off hi this ner of the building. Officers said the device' apparently up. They managed to collar 10 and took them in for questioning. Fire Sweeps Wide southwestern Idaho city. The church is just outside the by touching eachjlhnHK. ..._j_ strand of wire to opposite Damage to the church wasj of a flashlight officials said. the James Zimmerman children who were along with their in a car-train accident at Friday. In the front left to and 5. Standing are and IS. is shown in ttw inset. ed that he plans no direct ac- tion until the-national health and safety are threatened. At that point he is expected to in- voke the power granted to him under the Taft-Hartley act. and force both sides to resume production for an 80- day period. Pressure Grows Such a move was not ex- pected until next but reports are that strike effects are now approaching crip- pling proportions for the na- tional economy. Besides the half Stcelworkcrs idled by _ another work-jArGO 111 crs in allied fields have been laid and steel acquired before the strike new Pondcrosa and anticipation of a i Lodgcpolc pine on the Kla- are reported to be running 5 math Indian reservation today out. Many small firms arc i and bannered a column of halting production. across a 200-mile This was the background i stretch of Oregon sky. yesterday as the national The once controlled ernors conference announced yesterday at 8.000 acres. it would poll key spread to 9.000 of brush and next week on the under pressure from of seeking a meeting on the .'gusty winds up to 45 miles an i matter with President Eiscn-j hour. One fire fighter was howcr. missinc and presumed burned The poll was approved by to death. Gov. J. Caleb Boggs of Pilots said the biff chairman of the trailed northward from at the suggestion fire about 45 miles Gov. David Lawrence of I north of the California bor- Pcnnsylvania. to the Columbia river. i whose state marks the northern 220.000 persons idled by the j Perimeter of Oregon. I indicated he urge appointment of a prcsi-i jdcntial fact-finding board ICeep SwfeOferr. recommend settlement terms.1 i Urges Nelson for National Keynoter Kansas Patrick J. iLucey. Wisconsin Democratic issued a statement jat the 14-statc Midwest Dcmo- Conference Friday urging party members to support Gov. Gaylord Nel- son for keynote speaker at the 1960 Democratic National vcntion. Luccy said that Nelson sonifies the vigorous leadership now moving to the fore in our and would make an appealing image on television. It was reported that Mrs. Marguerite Benson. Milwau- vice-chairman of the con- was slated for reelec- tion. Mostly fair and warmer today. Fair and cool tonight and continued cool Sunday. High today in the 70's and low tonight in the 40's. Appleton Temperatures for 24-hour period ending at 9 a.m. High 68. Barometric pressure at 30.35 inches with light and variable winds from the west. Discomfort index 59. temperature at 10 a.m. to- day 60. Pollen mold 158. Sun sets at p. Yn.. rises Sunday at moon sets Sunday at Prominent stars are Fomalham and Aldebaran. Visible planets are Saturn and Venus. I
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!
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.
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!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"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.