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Appleton Post Crescent Newspaper Archive: October 26, 1959 - Page 1

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Publication: Appleton Post Crescent

Location: Appleton, Wisconsin

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   Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - October 26, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin                               APPLETON POST CRESCENT VOL.LIINo.4 36 A, B, APPLETON-NEENAH-MENASHA, WIS., MONDAY, OCTOBER ASSOCIATED PRESS WIRE SERVICE Price Seven Cents Sentenced at 18 as Slayer, Freed at 40 Man Educated Self as Convict In Maine Prison Thomaston, Maine Paul N. Dwyer, 40, his life sen- tence for murder commuted after 22 years, today reenter- ed the outside world he left as a teenage boy. A former deputy sheriff was later imprisoned for the same murder of an el- derly subsequent- ly released on the grounds he didn't have a fair trial. Sentence Commuted 'Dwyer insisted he changed his plea from innocent to guil- ty at his trial 22 years ago be- cause he feared violence from the deputy, who was also his jailer. The one-time teenager de- voted years in prison to the Turn to Page 12, Col. 3 Heart Attack May Delay Trial of Gang New York The tri- al of delegates to the Apa- lachin, N. Y.. underworld convention was threatened with postponement today when one of the chief de- fendants was reported to have suffered a heart at- tack.' Stricken last night was Joseph Bonnano, one of the 23 delegates scheduled for trial in federal court on charges of giving evasive answers about the con- clave. All preparations had been made for selecting a jury from an 800-person panel when attorneys for Bonna- no told newsmen their cli- ent had a heart attack m Brooklyn last night. The lawyers said Bonnano was rushed to St. Catherine's hospital, where he was placed in an oxygen tent. The attorneys said they planned to submit to the court an affidavit support- ing their claim that Bonna- no was ill and would ask for an adjournment of 30 to 60 days. Nelson Set to Renew Drive Appleton Hunters Stricken, Succumb Henry Hackbcrth, V. F. Waterman Among 3 Persons Dead in State For State Withholding Sen. P roxmire Hits Criticism On Labor Law Accuses Morse of 'Extremism' in Comment on Bill Marshfield Sen. Wil- Higher Basic Income Levy Alternative; Million Needed in Added Funds BY WYNGAARD Staff Writer Madison The Democratic whatever he proposes, he also probably will submit a plan for a franchise tax on finan- state administration today un- cial ,nsututlons, including veiled most of the details of banks and an incrcase in lhe the financial program it will stalc Clgam tax. lay before the state legisla-j The million of estimated turc next week, including the dcficit is smaller by a few fact that lawmakers will face million than previously Two Appleton hunters were among three hunters who died of heart attacks over the opening weekend of the 1959 Wisconsin small game season. Dead are: Henry J. Hackbarth, 42, of 1118 W. Parkway boulevard, Marathon division of the American Can company. August Rudat, 65, Fond du Lac. Three persons, including a Kaukauna man, suffered gun- shot wounds. Waterman collapsed and died shortly before noon Sat- a brand manager for the Kim-iurday while hunting with berly-Clark corporation. 'John Stoegbauer, 1064 S. Vernon F. Waterman. 33. of ,Mam street. Neenah, and 1315 Rogers avenue, managerJKenneth Hubli and Clarence of the tax department of the i Wright, both of route 5. Osh- kosh. They were hunting pro perty owned by John Dobber- ke, north of Wmnebago Coun- ty Trunk GG and west Highway 45 in the town More Effective Than Old, Soon Available Syracuse, N. Y. The AP Wlrepholo Robert and Kenneth Storlie both wept when Kenneth, right, was found after spending the night- in the wilds near Timber, Ore. Kenneth was cold but other- wise unharmed. More than 100 persons joined in the search for the boy who be- came lost Saturday. a dcficit of at least mil- 15am Proxmire (D-Wis) today llon as they work out a statc accused Sen. Wayne Morse tbudSct for ycar' (D-Ore) of "arrogant extrem-j Gov. Gaylord Nelson pro- ism" for remarks Morse duced the final calculations of made about some members hls own fiscal program( which iTatr -venues, year, jburscmcnts and deficits will At the same time. Prox-1 be the highest in state history, mire repeated "if the dayi About Million ever comes when the Demo-' At the same time, the gov- cratic party serves labor be- ernor repeated that he will fore the public interest, that ask the legislature to find the is the day I leave it.' Proxmire told the Marsh- Solid Front Broken Vinland. Felt 111 companions said Red Chinese Hold Indians 7 Men Reported Dead are Captives, Communists Say New Delhi Seven of 0{ 17 Indian policemen reported ofikilled in a border clash with, _. 'steel industry in its long and bitter contract fight with the red Chinese troops are alive Kaiser Opens Own Talks With Union BY JOHN MOODY Pittsburgh Kaiser Steel corporation, one of the in- .idustry's big 12 producers, went its own way today in negoti- ations to end the 104-day steel strike. The surprise action breached the solid front of the basic I field central labor body: "Attacks on those of us who money to plug the deficit eith- er through a flat increase in Turn to Page 12, Col. 1 Asks Loyalty Of Chinese Sen. Fong Makes Plea to People in Southeast Asia state individual tax rates, or, a resubmission of the income' voted and worked for the la- tax withholding plan the leg- BY A. L. McINTYRE Singapore The first U. S. senator of Chinese ori- bor reform bill of 1959 by islature spurned earlier in the gin today called on overseas some labor brass and He is leaning toward the -Chinese m Southeast Asia to cal spokesmen for top labor'latter. he said, because it -m their lot Wlth the like Sen. Wayne Morse accus- permit budget balancing f ing us of being 'gutless won- through the windfall results courunes O1 ineir aoopuon. ders' and 'phony liberals' in-'of withholding without an in- Scn- Hiram Fong, son of an dicate an unbalanced arro-jcome tax increase, gant extremism and speaks' (Under a withholding law, eloquently for the which employers of the reform bill we pay taxes on behalf of immigrant Chinese who set- tled in Hawaii, told a news conference: "I would suggest ed." Kennedy Criticized Referring to eech in Wisco; a recent isconsm by Morse their employes, there would be an overlapping of current taxes already due. That themselves into the countries of their adoption." Fong said he believed if the rights and privileges of citi- benship are made available to the labor reform bonus of revenue, said the of other racial origins speech criticizing measure, Proxmire said: jgovernor. would amount country, subject to "Not content with this he about million, sufficient qualifications of knowledge of lashed out at the motives and to permit balancing of the language and history, they the moral courage of those of (budget, a repeal of the pres-iwill make good citizens and prisoners of the commu- United Steelworkers union. His companions said Wat- f.rst synthetic penicillin, more erman had shot a the Peiping government deadly to germs but safer whcn hc attempted informed India. humans than natural penicil-'pick il UP> feU over- Tnel A new Chinese note, deliv- county sheriffs' John Kennedy (D-Mass) lin, should be in un, Miuuia oe in aociors j erca over tne weeKena, saio .1 -L c hands in a few weeks, it was was tcalled and artifi- Little Change Seen tnriav respiration was admims- bodies of nine Indian police tered for 40 minutes until Cor-men had been recovered after In SWISS rariiameni i While Kaiser said it would bargain alone with the union in primarily responsible for the Washington, talks between USW committees and other in- 1 enactment of the bill. By m- dividual steel firms got under-1 he attacked Sen. Hu- way in Pittsburgh and else- announced today. The new penicillin apparent- ly destroys germs which have become resistant to the old sSSSrEcSr It can be taken by vr and is so powerful that it where. G. A. Steele pro- nounced the man dead. Hackbarth was hunting at the clash Wednesday in thei change These sessions were distinct porters, from a scheduled meeting! "Morse could not be more Ladakh area of K a s h m i r is expected in the Swiss par-1 here of top union officials and W.lon8 ___. _ _ __ __ state. The seventeenth police- liament when the last of the, representatives of the biggest in now is presumed miss- votes promises to shots make penicillin Dr. Richard Paulie, 812 E. Fran- TW iccs- Appleton, according to a A -IT reported Dr.jspokesman of Kimberly- Amel R. Menotti, vice presi- Clark corporation. The Appleton man com- plained to companions while dent and scientific director of Bristol Laboratories. The new product, called Syncillin, is a stripped down version of natural penicillin with a new chemical body style. j Large scale clinical trials' will be made on the new anti-j biotic in the hope of confirm- ing preliminary evidence. Colombo Plan Talks Open in Indonesia Jogjakarta, The eleventh .Colombo plan< conference opened today with! a top Indonesian official ing that South and Southeast J Asian nations feel they have an important contribution to make toward the welfare of their area. Turn, to Page 14, Col. 1 Drunken Drivers Since Jan. 1 mg. I The Indian government the note also spoke of some i parliament virtually Chinese casualties but did not changed from the one in yesterday's national companies have been tallied. led by U.S. Steel specifically attacked Sen. some "forgiveness" of taxes anese population in Hawaii. j "People were worried about The governor said also that their loyalty." he said. "But ------------------------------------i whcn war broke out there was not one case of sabotage by the Japanese there." Cites Jap Regiment He added the Nisei 442nd In- fantry regiment, formed of Japanese Americans, distin- guished itself with flying col- ors. Fong said during his trav- and most hardworking sup- North Union First returns indicated a u n- chos- Kenncdy did job in the 90 bill that was senate." a )er cent drafted Southern Area say how many. en four years ago. Condition Generally Good1 corporation. i Ruling Tuesday A note of urgency was in- jected into the peace maneu- vcnngs as the U.S. Third Cir- cuit Court of Appeals an-, nounced it would give its dcci-' Greenfield, Mass. Cffi sion tomorrow m a Taft-Hart- Slatc said loday thcy ley injunction proceeding against the strike. Kidnaping-Rape Suspect Seized 286. Robert C. Webster, 38, 724 Main street, Neenah. (Story on Page A-14) The court will rule whether Appleton Girl Shot as Youth Kills His Sister Latest American Iron Ann Arbor, Mich. A stud- the fatal shooting of his 14- Steel Institute statistics r ious, lanky teenager faces year-old sister and the wound- Kaiser as the nation's ninth further questioning today in ing of a policeman and an largest steel producer with an woman. annual capacity of tin, 44. of Newcastle, Maine, who has been sought since diking" Steelwork ers, must return to work for 180 days under the injunction (issued in U S. District court headquarters here last week. iBoston said the man had in identified as a s' a milcs Austin was unarmed and of- London Deputy Pre-, micr Nam II of communist els before coming here he had North Korea proposed today t never been regarded as a a union with "Chinese senator." South Korea "The Chinese form 6 per through n a-' cent of the population in Ha- tionwide elec- waii and the fact I was elect- tions to be cd senator speaks well for the preceded by concept of he the withdraw- said, al of all for- eign troops, it Nelson Takes Fight Marketing Plan II doubtedly will II, who was replaced Gaylord yesterday as foreign minister, Nelson carried his fight for laid his plan before the Norm passage of an agricultural Korean national assembly at marketing proposal directly to Pyongyang, said a Tass news farm organization reprcsenta- dispatch broadcast by Uvcs today m an to Teens Daily Column By Ann Landers The Ann Landers advice column is a favorite of many Post-Crescent read- ers. This is especially true among teen-age readers, for over one-third of the mail she gets is from young people asking her advice on problems pertaining to family, friends, dating and social activities. Whatever the problem, Ann Landers has the solu- tion, sometimes surprising, sometimes startling, but al- ways helpful. For advice that pulls no punches, follow her column daily in the Post-Crescent. TODAY'S INDEX Comics B 6 Deaths A14 Entertainment AID Editorials A 6 Harry Golden A20 House A 8 Kaukauna A 9 Sports B 7 Section A16 Weather Map Bll Twin Cities B 1 OW..U..1 "i fered little resistance although James Vogel. 17, is held for ingot 2 per cent Moscow radio. The plan is line up support for legislative session. fau !and Mrs. Elmer W. Root, 1050 E. Nawada street. After shooting his sister, the youth fired a shotgun blast as i ihe man a ride Turn to Page 12, Col. 6 [truck. to one previously ad- jected by Sot cause it failed to pickup safeguards for free passage of a self-help market. ing bill. 30 elections I in the communist north. "guidance and on pursued5 "S ISSfi Two Atomic Bombs Miss Root, who was standing m Gen. Disclosed How ported in "generally good con- dition with no decision made jas yet whether she will suffer a loss of vision in one or both hospital officials said j today. The Root family is in Bof h Were Dropped on Jap Cif Ies Washington America can lives." he said. "I heard the bomb became known. A 30 per cent cut in farm income since 1951, he said, make it mandatory that state government step in and help with legislation designed to strengthen the competitive po- sition of Wisconsin farm prod- ucts in the national markets. "It seems to he said, the most practical way 'for the state government to help our farmers to meet it many of their marketing I had only two atomic bombs all kinds of discussions on how had been planned to use nine problems is to give them the when the decision was made we should use the first one. of them in an imasicn of Ja- power to help themselves." Ann Arbor. Patrolman Shot Miss Root, an employe of to drop them on Japan in Some wanted to drop it on pan, Marshall said. The inva- Parke. Davis and Company in World war II. according to a the Sea of Japan. But sion was set for Sept. 23, 1945. Detroit was standing across posthumously published inter- didn't know how i: would work Japan surrendered on Aug. Button Up That Coat the street with two other view with Gen. George C. in water. It might be a dud, 14. eight days after the first Davis employes, Xa- Marshall. or get out of contru? We just A-bomb was dropped on Hiro- More SnOW on Way dine Peterson, 25. and Roberta The magazine U. S. News didn't know. shima. ,-___ _ .Purdon, 25, of Detroit. They World Report, m a copyright- "Others wanted to drop it in Marshall said there was iwere apartment hunting here cd article today, said Mar- a rice paddy to save the lives constant squabbling between 'because the drug firm plans shall granted the interview to of the Japanese. But we only the navy and army all dur- jto open a new plant in the onc of its editors. John P. had two, and the situation de- mg the war and that the joint lAnn Arbor area the first of Sutherland, in 1954 and 1955 mandcd shock action. After chiefs of staff had a hard {the year. The other two worn- with the understanding it using the two bombs against time reaching decisions. IITJN vsstf t- _ _i_ _ J v t AT Wlrephoto James Vogel, 17, is Led from a questioning room at Ann Arbor, Mich., after being held on an open charge in the shotgun slaying of his sister, Gwendolyn, 14. Police say he shot her after an argument over who could have the easy chair in front of the TV set. Mary Elaine Root, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Root, Appleton, was standing across the street from the Vogel home and was struck in' the face and neck by shotgun pellets when Vogel fired at pursuing police. en were not hurt. would not be published until Japan, there would be nothing. Navy Balked Army Miss Root in 1955 was after his death. in reserve." i He told of a campaign plan-, named Appleton High school The soldier diplomat died Marshall said the joint ned 'for the Aleutian islands' chiefs of staff didn't want the in which army bombers were! Pacific theater commanders going to use naval torpedoes.! Marshall said that Amer-'to become too navy refused to supply! she was a mmlarv leaders had no about the A-bomb, so it was the torpedoes until he forced! Good Citizen in the 1955 an- nual contest sponsored by the, Didn't Know Power Daughters of the American Revolution whcn senior. Patrolman Charles Ander- i idea of the destructive power kept secret from them until lhjj A.bomb untii one was son was shot in the and lodcd New Mcxico on arm as he pursued Vogel Ju, 16 aftcr thatj into a city park. The patrol- he said thcre was no clear.cut man's wound was not sen- Qn how to use tne ncw Vogel told Police.-''I we got the bombs we everyone" and that he "gothad to use them ,n thc t Turn to Page 14, Col. 8. possible way to save Ameri- last minute. Gen. Douglas x MacArthur, allied supreme commander in the Southwest Pacific, wasn't told about the new weap- on until just before thc bombs were sent to the Pacific, Mar- shall said. Until the awesome power of-said. V; them to, Marshall said. "But their naval instructors who were supposed to teach, the air corps men how to use them gave such poor instruc- tions and it was intention- al that the army men nev- er did learn how to arm those torpedoes hc Wisconsin Snow north, rain or snow south dimin- ishing to snow flurries to- night and Tuesday. Up to four inches of snow likely m northern portion. Outlook for- Wednesday: Mostly cloudy and rather cold, with snow likely northwest por- tion in afternoon or evening. Appleton Temperatures for the 24-hour period end- ing 9 a.m. today: High 40, low 31. Temperature at 10 a m. today 35, with discom- fort index 42. Barometer reading 29.75 inches, with wind northeast eight miles an hour. Precipitation in ram and snow .02 of an inch. Sun sets at p. m., rises Tuesday at a. m., moon rises Tuesday at a.m. -w SPA PI-:   

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