Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - September 23, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin VJ APPLETON POST-CRESCENT VOL LI No. 76 SEPTEMBER AWOCtAtKO FREMI SCItVIO Price Seven I AP Wlreph.U Leonard gives Coroner Robert the names of his brother 10 children who drowned when his out- board motorboat swamped on McKeever lake Tuesday. Larson was the only survivor. The children ranged in age from 5 months to 15 years. Slayer of Woman Killed by Officer Shoots Police Sergeant After He Falls Wounded Airline Unions Make Plans for Common Strike San Francisco Air- line unions are making com- mon strike plans to match an airline industry pact to pool profits .during walkouts. Six airline unions have de- cided to-let contracts drift to a common expiration point-to bring industrywide pressure on the carriers. This is designed to counter a plan put into effect by major air- lines last fall to pool profits when any one of them is strikebound. The agreement among the AFL-CIO airline unions also has the effect of further iso- lating the expelled teamsters union. This isolation was further Milwaukee Police bul- lets Tuesday night known as and solved the slaying of a 39-year old housewife by a man who shot his way into her home. I'm from the gos- were almost the last words of Roscoe a former mental patient and religious fanatic who police said was the killer of Mrs. Sylvia Fink. She Monday Shot By Patrolman whose wife is ex- pecting a seventh died in an exchange of gunfire only a block from the Fink home. Mrs. Fink was wounded by her attacker's first fired through a screen door. As she fled to the gun- man shot the off the screen followed and kill- ed her with another shot as she apparently attempted to use a telephone to call for help. Simpson had drawn a gun on Sgt. Raymond Nencki but was shot down by Patrolman Joseph Friday who had knelt and taken careful aim to avoid hitting his fellow offi- cer. Friday's first bullet Turn to Page Col. 6 Wants Narcotics Curb enhanced when the AFL-CIO convention voted unanimously yesterday to take back the International Longshoremen's association. The east coast dockers union was expelled by the former AFL on corruption charges in 1953. Indiana Child Found Strangled body of 9-year-old Belynda Eltzroth was found in shallow water in -the Mississinewa river near here early today. The coroner said she had been raped and strangled. Belynda disappeared- last night while en route to a gro- cery on her bicycle. Police Chief Charles Rodg- ers said a man was sought for the slaying. Two detectives found body at a. m. Belynda. an average-sized left her home at 7 o'clock last night. When she had not returned at her mother and her stepfather. Ernest framework of our govern- Sees 10 Wife and Brother Drown Iron Works to -C Subsidiary Living Costs Show Decline During July Drop Attributed To Downward Trend. In Food Prices Washington The cost of living edged down one-tenth of 1 per cent last month from July's record the labor department reported today. A big seasonal drop in food nine-tenths of 1 per was solely responsible for halting the summer spurt of consumer prices. Price tags were higher on virtually everything else mak- ing up the average city fam- ily's costs. Some Pay Increases The index stood at 124.8 per cent of the 1947-48 average. This was nine-tenths of 1 per cent higher than a year earlier. The figure means it now takes nearly to buy what cost a dollar in the years immediately after World war II. In spite of the slight drop in at least work- ers will receive wage increas- es under cost-of-living escala- tor contracts which are ad- justed quarterly. Workers in North American aviation plants and Martin plants at Baltimore and Denver will re- ceive a one-cent hourly pay Hughes aircraft and some other companies will give a 2-cent increase. Almost all food prices de- clined in August. Fresh fruits and pork and poultry showed the larg- est reduction. Pork prices dropped 3 per cent and over-all prices of poultry and fish went down almost 2 per Called Best Way to Fight Juvenile Crime New Rob- ert F. Wagner told a U. S. sen- the started looking her. At 10 police notified. for Charlie House Covers Nikifa's Iowa Visit subcommittee today that the federal government can be like any other Narcotics Problem The mayor said everyone Same Management Will Operate Paper Machine Firm After Owners to Vote Plans for the acquisition of'firm's position in the paper- the assets of the Valley Iron making industry. Works 401 E. South for many Island by the Allis- years has manufactured and Manufactur i n to the papermaking m- Chalmers were dustry electric mo- Weary Nikita Sees Tail Corn On Iowa Visit Showing Effects of Strenuous Pleased by Reception BY WILLIAM L. RYAN Des Moines Nikita S. b e g i n n ing to show signs of heavy began another rugged round oi activities today with a 75-mile automoblle for a close announced today by R. A. Pe- president of the Ap- pleton firm. Peterson said the transac- tion had been approved by theiwas the first in the field America's corn showed chip pa- look at Iowa-s taU corn. per machine drives and oth-' xhe Soviet though er equipment. It developed 'obviously happy at the friend- the hydraulic log barker and ir reception he received in boards of directors of this equipment. companies and was subject to Story on background of both companies on Page A-10. final approval by the Valley Iron Works company stock- holders. The change is ex- pected to become effective about Oct. 30. Allis-Chalmers will acquire the business with authorized but unissued common stock. Will Be Subsidiary The Valley Iron Works com- pany will operate as a whol- ly-owned subsidiary of Allis- Chalmers under the name Valley Iron Works Tias continue to----- ufacture papermaking Other Advantages definite signs last night of be- ing dog-tired after more than a week of strenuous said Peter- offers speaking and the advantages of Khrushchev travelled to the ing available to us outstand- of Roswell Garst ing engineering as well as laboratory and technical Peterson said that he felt this move would be advanta- geous to the entire Appleton community and Fox Cities area just as it would for near Coon Rapids for a look at American methods of rais- ing corn and producing animal subjects close to Khrushchev's heart. Family Outing to Pick Wild Cranberries Leads to Upper Michigan Tragedy Munising. wanted to get in titt same boat because it would be more A bewildered only survivor of a boating accident that took the lives of his 10 children and his too grief-stricken for tears as he cribed the tragedy to state police. was very all happened so said Leonard the bodies were brought ashore from Lake Mo Keever in upper Michigan's Hiawatha National forest yesterday. The on a day's outing to pick wild cran- had piled into a 12- foot outboard motorboat. It' capsized 40 feet from shore. None could swim. The father Ohio Robbery Plot Foiled Gunman Kills Self When Police Call For His Surrender saved himself by climbing atop the overturned boat. he saw his children and his Cleveland A 64. go down m water so bank robbery plot was thwart- clcar the bodies could be ed today by a police siege at seen 15 feet down. All the Larsons' children Escorted by Police For the Soviet the d kd H to the farm was a renewal of the bank branch where thCjbut tnc oldest daughter. Dons manager was being held. 16. were along. She was holdupman apparently by own hand. What happened to a woman employes of the 60-year-old Valley Iron Works company. Kennedy Invited to New Hampshire Race unani. Jonn to cnter according to Peter- jthe s-tate-s first.0f.the-nation son- primary March will continue to oper-lg ate with the same sales 'A resolution adopted last organization and present offi- night termed Kennedy cers of the Petersonjonly prospective said. can the support and Concerning the Pe-i confidence of all the people tcrson said the move would land lead our stale 'serve to strengthen his'and local tickets to wiUil who has been Khrushchev's guest m the Soviet Union sev- bert Cleveland manager Trust attending high school in Mar- quette. didn't cry when I heard the Doris May said. just wanted to see my fa- of the Worked at Sawmill Leonard Larson is a saw- eral times. There was a spattering of applause from the crowd as the accompanied by Garst and Henry Cabot U. S. ambassador to the branch at Ninety-Third street mill worker m the ium. and Lorain was not benng town of 30 known. The couple had taken miles from the scene of the Fox from his behind a device they said wasj A thin man with a bomb that would destroy United stepped family lf he dld not co' the hoteL-The party entered cars. The motorcade Fox daughter. moved out with a motorcycle Ifrccd herself from bonds and police escort. called who surrounded The Soviet premier had for- the bank and posted men on tified himself with a substance roofs of nearby tial breakfast of fruit Police sent tear gas shells poached blintzes a Dooming into the and sort of pancake melba1 the holdupman left Fox and roast loan of 'some other hank employes RO. sliced Then Police Chief Frank wispy brown Larson told what happened and then is there that anybody can do for me Like most big Larsons were happy but as'church fel- Turn to Page Col. 1 On the House Des Moines Greets Mr. K. Lone J aunt er Criticized by Crowd BY CHARLES HOUSE Stiff WrHfr Des Moines High on a rooftop above the crowd which had gathered cither to see or to greet or to taunt the round man of the Soviet stood a -rifle- man in a police uniform. His equipped with a tele- enter the hotel. The crowd was stimulated. It spoke more more grew intense. Edward Dosck. born of Czcchoslovakian parents and now a native of opined that Americans are they arc ever ready to accept a personality on the cuuippvu wiui a icic-i scopiclghTwas cradled basis of his arm. -j vas jn Czechoslovakia last November On cither side of him were' on business. The people there under commu- two plain clothes men. nistic rule have nothing of value to hold to1 C 4tiA liinnn ntrtmnw icr Story spoke over a public ad- dress telling the man to come out or will come in shooting and destroy you. You have 10 minutes. I six policemen rushed was closed for the day into the building they the man dead on the The -boat belonged to the tin- with a .32 caliber revolver be-' cle. a who helped low villagers said. been coming to this lake for several years to picfc wild Larson said. preserved them. the family wanted to come along. They wanted to go in the same boat because it would be more The children were out of classes because the side him. care for some of the children Bank employe Joseph his home and was always 19. was wounded seri- included in the family ously in the shooting when a The uncle also worked at bullet struck him under the heart. Police said the man had a sawmill. Boat Tips Over The boat was about 40 feet New York driver's license in out in the water when I start- thc name of Lee C. Terry and.cd the Larson said. had a rental car slip in bow suddenly went same name. idown and the boat flopped The woman was throwing all of us in the by Marilyn as a with straggly be- I couldn't swim. twecn 30 and 35. scanned the crowd with binoc-i except memory. The Czech is law House narcotics traffic. believe it to be the most important role the federal government can in the narcotics is an problem with a increasing definite tie ulars. Inside the Fort Des Moines the lobby was.crowded. People chatted principally A D .MS rlOm6 DUinS about Prcmicr Nikita Khrushchev. Some had i their been sitting in the lobby since 8 a. m. It was now p. m. and afraid to speak if it will make trouble They want to but they adore thcir. religion and their church. They harbor their p. L feeling about the communist yoke deep in 111 IMOrtn UOKOtO Hushed Greeting to crime among youngsters. and dis- tribution in the United same And rolled to a smooth stop. Minot. N.D. Five chil- A little boy kept asking mother the In front of the hotel a baby blue convertbile this mornine mcnt. in attacking the crim-.ls t inanccd. well and the red of our youtn r Wagner told the committee. Wagner was the first ness as Sen. Thomas C. Hen-' IMS saw nn iliv 'City ranks eighteenth from the Crowd Intense is winging his way in the heart of where farmers I mother and three other chil- dren escaped. the crowd stood tense and The chi'drcn of Mr birdlikc while it watched the movements of and Mrs. Orval I was close enough to ernb the boat and climb up on the overturned bottom. had a hand on one of the cirls once but I lost hold and slipped The boat aimlessly around before its 5-horsepow. motor stopped churning Larson reached shore by one hand and one lee to the moth- er. Mrs. Dora Larson. uncic. and she- children Ar- Their powers of declared has said New. anv city of. raise five times more produce per man than j world's movt powerful human. There Mmot. identified as Nan- _ nnt a tlir in rrmi A In CV BettV. -lOiin. I r J7 months.' and Larry. 6 5. Melody. 4. and TCP- his brothers in the Soviet Union. subcommittee on juvc. lop A V m 5-ycar-old subcommittee later will go on to other cities the nation's largest Word shuttled through the crowd in the committed by young .lobby that the big Boeing 707 jet plane had that the man from Asia was soon to YVUIIU HIUVI jniwviiui iiuiiidii. ini're .MJIIUI. _ c- not a stir m the except crane. cy. Betty. John. Pf Carol. 6. Wf J7 and Larry. 6 5. Melody. 4. and TCP- His grin and magnetism caused some real shows of emotion. A woman in the lobby A fireman who fouaht the lasc as m forest near me emitted a voluble sob. just fire said the alarm was turn- where leccnd says the poet from the thrill of it all. cd m by a ncichbor about Longfellow's Hiawatha 2.30 a.m. Turn to Page 20. Col. I Roving reporter Charlie across the country. House is in Iowa to report on the visit of Nikita Khrushchev to that agri- culturally-rich state. Char- lieV column. On The Against teenage crime. can be found on differentiated between Page 1 of today's paper. Don't miss this unusual view of the problems and Different Approaches The mayor said New York City 5s doing everything can to fijzht its own battle He the young criminal and the juve- nile delinquent. first of in our country. TODAY'S INDEX t. j. m.-5eii i from the but in happenings during the visit i of one of the most different approach but approach1 of law the policej if you said. t handling the problem of the juvenile qnent whom we are trying to prevent from becoming a we are using virtual- ly every approach known to have not abandoned j these these nor will we until by their own they become went on. they Cwnics Deatks Editorials form Ttterfskm Weather Map Twim B9 mi A4 A 1 Bit A2S B15 All B 1 Fnwcii in MW-Actiwi by the camera a few feet away during a glider show in Italy. Nelson Again May Ask Revamping of Conservation Group j .Madison Gov Gay- lord ioday he considcnnc asVinc the legis- lature for the second time this year to reorsanire She Wisconsin Conservation com- mission The governor said the com- mission's recent action in us- ing Republican State quarters facilities to draft and distribute an official letter 4 proves an urgent need for taking the conservation com- mission and the department out of i i the light of this the Democratic chief executive said. shall con- sider the advisability of my proposal for re-' the wcm on. ineniney and be continued to1 presented this tableau when a glider crashed j The woman pilot and a spectator were injured. t lout or Outlook Clear But More Rain Near I Clearing and cool tonight. Thursday mostly sunny and cool. Out- loos for Partly cloudy and cool most- ly cloudy and cool south with chance of light ram south Appleton Temperatures for the 24-hour pcnod end- ing 9 a.m. High 75. low 61. Temperature at 10 a m today with the dis- comfon index at 64. Barom- eter reading 2991 inches. wind eight miles an hour from the southwest. Precipitation Tuesday 1.42 inches. Mold count 934 per cubic pollen 155 per yard. v Sun sets at rises Thursday at 42 a. TOTT m.
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.