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Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - October 20, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin APPLETON POST CRESCENT VOL. LI No. 99 40 A, B APPLETON-NEENAH-MENASHA, WIS., TUESDAY, OCTOBER ASSOCIATED PRESS WIRE SERVICE Price Seven Cents Prospective bridegroom Mich ael Ignatew, 22, walked with the shuffle of a 1-man chain gang when he applied for a marriage license in Mil waukee Monday. Co-workers slip- ped the ball and chain on his ankle and locked it when he arrived for work. He'll be married Satur- day. U.S. Asks Writ in Pitts Court to Halt Income Tax Boost Best, Nelson Says if, Resi< Men Will be Replaced; Four Vice Presidents Will Form New Agency A split in the top officer echelon of The Brady company, Appleton advertising agency, and plans to form a new adver- tising-public relations agency in Appleton were announced today. Four of the five officers of the firm resigned and the resig- nations have been accepted by Richard H. Brady, president and treasurer, who said negotiations for replacements are underway. Ne'w Agency Principals of the new firm, are Robert V. O'Brien, Jr., Elmer A. Otte, Gordon D. Fisher and Richard M. Baker. At. the Brady company O'Brien was executive vice president, member of the 3- man board of directors and account group supervisors. Otte was vice president and account group, supervisor. Fisher was vice president and senior art director. Baker was vice president and direc- tor of publicity and public re- lations division. The four men had combin- ed service with the Brady company of 33 years. O'Brien had 'been with the company 13 years. Plans to Expand Brady said: "Our plans for continued expansion require the services of marketing pro- fessionals with practical first- hand experience in wholesale- retail distribution. I expect to announce new appointments shortly." Brady announced at noon to- day the appointment of E. Patrick Toal, a native of New York, as a vice president and director of Brady company. Toal, now a marketing con- sultant, has been national sales manager of General Electric radio and TV, execu- tive sales director for Hot- point, and vice president of marketing for International Telephone and Telegraph, Capehart division. Locate in Appleton O'Brien stated: "We four officers have resigned be- cause of irreconcilable differ- ences of opinion over advertis- ing attitudes and philosophy. It is no longer possible to con- Turn to Page 3, Col. 6 Today's Paper Will Help You Plan Christmas Tonight the Post Cres- cent layaway edition car- ries news, pictures and ad- vertisements about Fox Cities Christmas offerings now available for Christ- mas layaway, in addition to the usual features and news of the world. The trend in recent years has been for shoppers to start earlier than ever. Se- lections are greater and crowds are smaller, plus the fact the weather is more comfortable for go- ing from store to store. TODAY'S INDEX Comics B 4 Deaths A 3 Editorials A 6 Entertainment A 9 vacation Kaukauna B 7 Sports A13 Women's Section A16 Weather Map A19 Twin Cities" 1 Adenauer Will Go to London for 3-Day Visit Cologne, Germany Chancellor Konrad Adenauer said today he will go to Lon- don Nov. 17 for a 3-day visit with Prime Minister Macmil- lan. The chancellor made public the date in a speech to the German Industrial association in Cologne. The Adenauer Macmillan talks in London have been planned for nearly a year. Both Adenauer and Macmil- lan have said they hope their conversations will lead to an improvement in relations be- tween the two allies. Drunken Drivers Since Jan. 1 279. Edward S. Metoxen, 51, route 2, West De Pere. 280. William Gordon, 49, route 1, Waupaca. 281. Charles Fairy, Jr., 43, of 221 Cedar street, Oshkosh. (Story on Page A-3) Von Braun Asks Fair Conditions For Scientists Will Not Resign Because of Switch To Another Agency Washington Wernher von Braun said today he had no present intention of resign- ing from the nation's missile and space program if his group of army-sponsored sci- entists is shifted to another government agency. But Von Braun, chief scien- tist at the army's ballistic missile agency at Huntsville, Ala., told a news conference he might resign if "a pleasant environment" and challeng- ing space work are not given to him and his scientists aft- er any such transfer. President Eisenhower is considering whether Von Braun's group should remain under the army or be trans- ferred to the air force or the national areonautics and space administration, the ci- vilian space agency. Wants Good Conditions Von Braun said he was sure the president's decision would be "in the best interest of the nation." But he said "even a wise decision made in the best in- terests of the nation could ul- timately backfire" if the agency selected did not pro- vide proper conditions for his scientists. 'Situations arise that can create he said. "Sup- pose for example, someone should decide to cancel the Saturn program." The Saturn program is one aimed at producing a rocket with 1J million pounds of thrust capable of putting huge payloads into space. Von Braun summed up his attitude by saying: My position is this: The president is deciding this mat- ter and when the decision is made, he will be just as co- operative as we have always been. We'll try to make it a go. And we are convinced that it can be made to go." Awaits Added Word Wife to Help if Illness Kept Husband in Russia Cleveland The wife of an American who wants to stay in Russia declared today that "if it's another woman, that's it." "But if he is sick and ill, if something has cracked in- side him, then I'll said Webster Mrs. Webster Mrs. Martha Burrell Webster, 28. The woman's husband, Robert Edward Webster, has told officials at the American embassy in Moscow that he las taken steps 'to become a Soviet citizen. Webster spent the past ng with an American bit there. summer in Moscow as a plas- tics technician for ,Rand De- velopment corporation, help- exhi- Mrs. Webster was inter- viewed in Zelienople, Pa., where she and her husband were graduated from high school. When she discovered that Webster was not return- ng with other Rand employ- es, she returned from East Cleveland to her family borne in Zelienople with the cou- ple's two children. They are Michael, 7, and Anne, 5. She said her next step de- pends on what she learns from H. James Rand, head of the Rand firm, when he re- turns from Russia next week. Awaits Further Word "Mr. Rand talked with Bob and_if he tells me Bob really wants to stay there with someone else, I'll believe it. ilf he says he is sick. I'll be- lieve that said Mrs. Webster. Rupert King of Cleveland, one of Webster's associates in the Moscow exhibition, said "he had a girl friend. Her name was Vera and we met her in a restaurant where she was a waitress." Mrs. Webster said her hus- band "wasn't the cloak and dagger type so I can't ima- gine him involved in any foreign intrigue." She said she had been mull- ing over some of the remarks Webster made'while he made Services Held At Ft. Myer for Hasn't Made Up Mind on Specific Proposal, but Will Veto Sales Tax, He Asserts Post-Crescent Madison Bureau Gaylord Nelson said Monday he will recommend to the November legislature a boost in state income taxes to meet a million deficit expected for the 1960-61 budget. He was emphatic about prospects for a sales tax: "I'dj veto a sales tax or any off-the-cuff tax revision.' The governor said he hasn't made up his mind about recommending a withhold- ing system for income tax collection, but said, "I'm inclined that way." If he again recommends the withholding system, Nelson said he will have to have some alternate proposals for the legislature. These would, he said, generally broaden the base of the income tax. Shouldn't Await Report Nelson dismissed any chance that the fall session could come up with a tax re- vision proposal based on the work of his blue-ribbon study committee. Some committee- men last week said the group could have some suggestions or at least a progress report by Nov. 1. The legislature reconvenes Nov. 3. "I don't think the legisla- ture should wait for a report from this said the governor. "The whole pur- pose of the committee is care- ful, scientific tax revision." The impact of any new taxes and their effect on municipal- ities would have to be estab- lished as well as the revenue they would produce, Nelson added. a trip home in July, "and many things take a new meaning in light of what has happened." When he returned to-Russia he took back nylon hose, some records by Ella Fitzgerald and an anthology of Ameri- can .humor. "He told me they were for a "professor at- Moscow uni- versity. I thought it perfect- ly natural at the she said. "I he explained, 'that any revision proposal which amounts to anything must have time to be under- stood. Business groups, labor groups, school groups, muni- cipal groups are going to want to study it. Newspapers are going to want to write editor- ials about it. Legislators are going to want to study it and talk to their constituents about it. Then, out of it all jells pub- lic acceptance and you are willing to move. You can't do Turn to Page 5, Col. 5 Outlaw Hazing At Stanford Stanford, Calif. Stan- ford university's inter-frater- nity council last night outlaw- ed hazing. It passed a resolution "To outlaw all forms of fraternity Hell week and hazing in con- tradiction with the California state law, Stanford university policies or basic human rights." George Ingham, council president, said "We hope with the passing of this resolution that any future recurrence of the unfortunate incidents which have occurred on other campuses will be avoided at Stanford." Uses Gun in Attempt to Get Married Elkton, Md. An ap- plication for a marriage li- cense at the courthouse went smoothly until Clerk George Worrell Mrs. Sailer Ellery asked the prospective bridegroom: "Now, will you raise your right hand and swear that the information in this license ap- plication is 'I won't replied Robert K. Worrell of Moores- town, N. J., "until she gets that gun out of her bag." That touched off a commo- tion and Sheriff Edgar Startt wound up arresting Mrs. An- geline Sailer, 47, of Burling- ton, N. J. The reluctant bridegroom, a 68-year old retired seaman, told the sheriff Mrs. Sailer had come to his house with a gun yesterday and forced him to accompany her to Elkton to get married. This city in northeastern Maryland is famed for its quickie marriages but state law now requires a 3-day wait- ing period. Mrs. Sailer was held in aond on a charge of carrying a concealed weapon. Truman in Tribute To Former Soldier, Cabinet Member Washington Muffled drums tap out a soldier's fare- well today for Gen. George C. Marshall. President Eisenhower and former President Harry S. Truman were to attend funer- al services at the Ft. Myer. Va., chapel for the 5-star gen- eral of the army. Marshall died Friday night at 78 after a long, illness. The general had served as army chief of staff during World war II and later as sec- retary of state and secretary of defense. He was author of the Marshall plan which help- ed war weakened Europe along the road to economic recovery. The body of the soldier- statesman rested in Bethle- hem chapel of the Washington National (Episcopal) cathed- ral until time for the services at Ft. Myer, just across the Potomac river from Washing- ton. Simple Services A simple funeral was plan- ned in accordance with Mar- shall's wishes. Arrangements included army band music as the procession entered and left the army chapel, the chapel service conducted by Canon Luther D. Miller of Washington cathedral restrict- ed to 200 persons, graveside services restricted to mem- bers of the family and pall- bearers, burial in Arlington National cemetery on a slope below the tomb of the un- knowns. Former President Truman in an emotional, soft-voiced eulogy to an old friend today called Gen. George C. Mar- shall the greatest man of our time. Truman spoke reverently of his former secretary of state and of defense in a talk film- ed for television several hours before Marshall's funeral. "He was the greatest gen- eral since Robert E. Truman said. "He was the greatest ad- ministrator since Thomas Jef- ferson. 'He was the man of honor, the man of truth, the man of greatest ability. 'He was the greatest of the 'great in our time." Widow Kills 5 Children Allentown, Pa----OB Theitlon of 74 sleeping tablets, su- bitter and orange juice under of a Peruvian diplomat ad- mitted to police last night that she killed her five children by giving them a potent concoc- the pretense it was a cough medicine. "The only regret I have is that I didn't 41-year-old AP Wlrephoto 'Mrs. Ruth Urdanivia Is shown with her children during a happier period of their lives. The children were found dead Monday night in their Allentown, Pa., apart- ment. They are from left, front, Carol, 4, and Christine, 12. Standing are Luis, 9, Ruth, 10, and Anna Marie, 7. Mrs. Ruth Mae Urdanivia told authorities. She also drank some of the mixture, cut her wrists and turned on gas jets in efforts to take her own life. "They're better off now with their Mrs. Urdanivia added. "They won't have to live in a pig sty or eat inferior food. I'm tired, tired of beg- ging. No one helps a widow." In a statement to Lehigh county Dist. Atty. Paul A. Mc- Ginley, the slender, light- brown-haired widow said that she had been planning to kill the children and herself ever sifice her husband, Jose, 41, died of a heart attack two years ago in San Francisco while en route to a diplomat- ic mission in Tokyo. Describes Tragedy "I just couldn't make ends Mrs. Urdanivia told McGinley, in unfolding the bi- zarre tale which finally reached its climax last Wed- nesday. On that morning, Mrs. Ur- danivia related, she went to the home of her brother, Wil- liam Strawbridge, and picked up two of her children, Luis, 9, and Carol Miriam, 4. They had been staying with their uncle and aunt since Christ- m'as. Mrs. Urdanivia told her brother and his wife that she wanted to take the children for a physical checkup. She had been living in Allentown Turn to Page 10, Col. 5 Ike Tells Attorney General To Have Mills Reopen for 80-Day Cooling Off Period BY JOHN MOODY government today filed a peti- tion for a federal court injunction to halt the 98-day steel strike. Immediately afterward, the striking United Steelworkers asked the court not to issue a Taft-Hartley law injunction. The government's petition said con- tinuation of the nationwide labor dispute would "imperil the national health and safety." On the other hand, the union petition filed by Atty. Ernest G. Nassar argued that the strike does not now endanger the na- Sorg tion's economy as interpreted under the Taft-Hartley law. Nearly an hour after the government petition was filed, U. S. Dist. Judge Her- bert P. Sorg was still study- ing it. He was expected to hold a hearing later this afternoon. U. S. Atty. Hubert I. Teitel- baum of Pittsburgh filed the bulky government petition. It was brought here by George C. Doub, assistant attorney general who flew from Wash- ington. United Steelworkers Presi- dent David J. McDonald said the union's general counsel, Arthur J. Goldberg, will ap- pear in court to appeal the gov- ernment's petition for an in- junction. Union Group to Meet Goldberg said he will ar- gue that the provisions of the Taft-Hartley act which have been invoked are unconstitu- tional. He said he also will ar- gue that the strike does not imperil the national health or safety within the meaning of the Taft-Hartley act. McDonald said the union's decision making 170-member wage policy committee has been called to meet in Pitts- burgh tomorrow at 10 a. m Turn to Page 10, Col. 2 Laos Complaints Bring Talk About Shakeup in Aid Washington W) Co plaints from Laos that the United States is stingy in dol- ing out aid funds brought a proposal today for a shakeup in the foreign aid program. Mike Mansfield of Mon- tana, assistant Democratic leader and a member of the senate foreign relations com- mittee, made the suggestion. He said the international co- operation administration "is to be commended for attempt- ing to maintain close control over American funds" in Laos. 'It is time for a shakeup in the whole aid program and a reassessment of its Mansfield said. Resent Western Reports Regarding Langelle Affair Washington Washing- ton monitors reported today the Russians apparently have turned on their radio jammers against the Voice of Ameri- ca's broadcasts of the Lang- elle affair. Russell A. Langelle is the U. S. diplomat whom the reds kicked out of Russia last weekend, saying they caught him in spy work. The United States has denied the spy ac- cusations. Tass Airs Story Langelle, who had been top security officer at the Ameri- can embassy in Moscow, is now on his way back to Wash- ington with his family amid protests and counter-protests between the two capitals. Soviet jamming of the Voice of America's Russian lan- guage programs stopped for the first time in a decade when Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev visited the Unit- ed States last month. It has been sporadic since. The story was published to- day for the first time in the Soviet Union, in a brief ac- count by the Soviet news agency Tass. It briefly out- lined the charges against Langelle and made no men- tion of the U. S. version of the incident. Wife Kills Former Roller Skating Champ After Heated Argument Mincola, N.Y. Earl Van Horn, 62-year-old former roller skating champion was shot to death early today by lis wife after a bitter argu- ment in their home, police reported. The wife, Jean, 35, is a one- Ime polio victim whom Van rlorn induced to take up skat- ng as therapy for her paraly- sis. She not only overcame her physical difficulties but in time became a skating star herself. Mrs. Van Horn was quoted as saying she and her hus- band had argued frequently over his late arrival home at night, often after a few drinks. She told police another an- gry squabble ensued when he came in at 3 a.m. today after having been drinking. After more than two hours, she said, she grabbed a .410 gauge shotgun and pointed it at him. Exit Indian Summer; Clouds, Rain Expected cloudy tonight. Wednesday cloudy and cool with chance of some rain in west and south portions. Outlook for Thurs- day, cloudy with rain like- ly. Not much change in temperature. Appleton Temperatures for the 24-hour period end- ing 9 a.m. today: High 54, low 42. Temperature at 10 a.m. today, 46, with the dis- comfort index at 58, Ba- rometer reading 30.17 inch- es, with wind northeast 10 miles an hour. ..Sun sets at p. m., rises Wednesday at a. m.; moon rises at p. m. e SPAPJLRl
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