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Appleton Post Crescent Newspaper Archive: November 2, 1959 - Page 1

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Publication: Appleton Post Crescent

Location: Appleton, Wisconsin

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   Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - November 2, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin                               T VOL.UINo.10 34 A, B APPLETON-NEENAH-MENASHA, NOVEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS SERVICE Price Seven Cents r Jnion Denies Still Anti-Sales Tax i Nelson Sees No Conflict Study Foit-Creteent MadUon Bureau Madison Gov. Gaylord Nelson, titular leader of the Wisconsin Democratic party, expects the party to maintain its traditional opposition to a state sales tax'when it holds its annual convention in Mil- waukee next week. But such a convention atti- tude, he told reporters at a news conference this morning, won't be in conflict with his oxvn program of studying fun- damental tax revision through Nelson Decries Second Legislature Recess Madison Gov. Gay- said today he can not believe that Repub- lican party leaders, are "seriously" inclined toward a second legislative recess 'to await recommendations' of a. citizens committee on iajf'revisioh. a he told his weekly news confer- ence, "might create com- plete ?J his revenue survey commis- sion or his repeated advice to his followers and other citi- zens to keep an open tax issues until the commis- sion reports. The governor said he would not regard an anti-sales tax resolution at the convention as unfriendly to him or his program.' The party has a right to maintain its' tradition- al stand, 'he said, but he is also confident that it will sup- port his program for basic studies that may lead to changes later after all the facts are disclosed and there V Western Leaders To Confer Dec. 19 In French Capital Hope to Reach Agreement On Negotiations With Russia Washington President Eisenhower and the heads of Britain, France and West Germany will meet in Paris Dec. 19" to work out a solid western stand for talks with Rus- sia. Agreement on the date and place of the meeting was an- nounced in the four capitals yesterday. The White House said Eisenhower will return here in time to spend Christmas with his family. Prime subjects for discussion at the Paris meeting appear- ed to be: 1. When do the leaders meet with Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev in a summit con- ference? 2. On what issues, if any will they compromise in nego- tiations with him? Reports from London yes- terday said that Prime Minis- ter Harold Macmillan will go to Paris determined that the summit conference with Khrushchev be held in Jan- uary or February. President Charles de Gaulle of France has insisted that the confer- Eisenhower today urged th ence be'delayed until spring, public to flood congress an Asks Support For Economy Ike Wants Nation's Finance to be Kept On Sound Basis ,has pjiblic. recognition of them. Newsmen pressed him hard f morning about the possi- between, his tfurn to Page 6 Father-Wagner, Famed As Builder of Shrine, Dies Point Stevens Point W> The Rev. Philbp J. Wagner, pas- tor of St. Philomena Roman Catholic church at Rudolph for the past 42 years and builder of a well-known shrine to the Virgin Mary, died in a hospital here Sunday at the age of 76. Father Wagner was ordain- ed at Innsbruck, Austria, in August of 1915. He then came to the United States and serv- ed as an assistant at St. Jo- seph Cathedral at La-Crosse. Ke was named pastor at Ru- dolph in 19i7. Before he was ordained. Father Wagner was in ill health and visited the famous shrine where at he Lourcles, vowed to France, build a shrine to the Virgin Mary If he became well again. He started work' on the shrine in field adjacent to 1928 in a! St. Philo- mena church. In 1953, the last major addition to the shrine was a 75-ton boulder taken from a farmer's field. New Canyon Sef in North Canada Mindce Ludeesch. the latest in a long line of Mil- ton Caniff charmers, ap- pears in the new story in Steve Canyon starling in today's Post-Crescent. Col. Canyon is riding herd on a bunch of bache- lor veteran airmen who call themselves Shanty's gypsies at a top secret testing base in northern Canada. The arrival of Mindce Ludeesch (L a Dish) to run the local trad- ing post complicates mat- ters both romantically and strategically. Don't miss this exciting suspense filled adventure every day on the Post- Crescent's comic pages. Cll. i41C VCll. -Ll A" T IPSHQ omce witn aemanas mat i iV ti. JCdllS CV V> CLL U Macmillan's economy be kept Concessions On the second question, warning servers believe Macmillan the dangers of infla- willing to make concessions called for the demonstra- Khrushchev, settling the of support in an informal lin issue before reaching at a conference designed agreement on German unity. But De Gaullp feels that promote economic growth and stabilize living costs. Russians "are-responsible for the crises in the world. He believes that if there are concessions to be made, the Russians must make them. the conference sponsors that one of the greatest helps that the president and congress get in the handling of great problems is millions of letters and other commu- statements of Eisenhower from the public. dicate he tends to, agree called on the De Gaulle on this issue. The fourth leader, to promote a flood of such communications in the lor Konrad Adenauer of of a sound dollar. Germany, will not attend he added, would be summit conference of the greatest services can accomplish for the At the Paris States of America." Bonn sources indicate, he spoke at a confine himself to meeting of repre- of the German and West of 48 national or- lin No i ime to Remember flood Victims for food and BY JIMM1E S. give credits for the people Manzanillo, Mexico W) start new lives. There were no flowers for work parties cleared dead here on this All wreckage looking for day, none of the family pic-fmissjng dcad there were mcs that usually followed the that the toll might raise annual visits to graves of loved ones on this Antonio Ramos Sali- of Colima said there are Instead, thousands of perhaps as many and bewildered men, persons who lived in and children homeless groups in remote Taff Labor Act v S Provisions for '80-Day Injunction Challenged in Brief Washington The Uni- Steelworkers union em- the supreme court today the .8C-aay injunction provisions of the Taft-Hartley abor act are unconstitutional. The union acted as media- tion efforts resumed here'. In a 97-page legal brief filed with the court, the Steelwork- ers said the law attempts .to give federal courts powers vhich go beyond the limits o) he constitution. It asserted: "The simple contention is, simply, that under the Taft- Hartley act, federal courts are asked to issue an injunc- .ion which is no part of 'the judicial function of adjudicat- ing justiciable controversj ies.' The government, in a reply brief, held that the law is con- stitutional. Meetings Resumed As the union carried its fight on Taft-Hartley to the highest court, industry arid union negotiating teams were summoned before federal me- diators during the morning for inconclusive separate ses- sions. Further meetings were set for the afternoon. In the legal maneuvering, the government told the high court the steel strike already has resulted in such unem- ployment as to "fully estab- lish the imminence of 'great economic disruption." The supreme court has scheduled oral arguments be- ginning at 11 a.m. tomorrow on validity of the 80-day in- junction issued by U.S. Dist. Judge Herbert Sorg in Pitts- burgh, and upheld by the U. S. Court of Appeals in Phila- delphia. In, its brief filed today, the union again challenged the district court's finding that the strike imperils the nation- al health or safety. j t Airliner Nearly Runs Into Truck Jackson. Mich. dft A North Central airlines plane with 10 persons aboard nar- rowly avoided colliding with a truck parked on an airport came in for a landing Sunday night. No one was hurt. nhe pilot, Capt. Charles Jack, of Madison, Wis., said he did not see the truck until he touched down for a land- ing. Jack said he swerved the ship around the truck, nar- rowly missing it. A man found slumped at the wheel of the pickup truck, parked without lights, was held for investigation of Single Survivor Tells Of Crash in Virginia 26 Die as Craft Hits Mountain AP WIrephoto Charles Van Doren Talks with Rep. Oren Harris (D-Ark.) today in Washington before'testifying about his role as a TV quiz winner three years ago. Van Doren's lawyer, Carl J. Rubino, is in the center. Followed Script in Quiz Show, Van Doren Admits Coached on Mannerisms as Well as Answers, He Asserts Washington Charles Van Doren, his boyish face drawn and his eyes bloodshot, confessed today he followed script in giving the apparently impromptu an- swers which made him a, TV quiz show celebrity. "I was deeply involvedln'a Van Doren'told house investigators. He also confessed he gave'false testimony to a New York grand jury investigating the quiz shows. The youthful professor, intellectual scion of a noted literary family, admitted he had given the wrong an- swers in denying previously) the show on which he won1 was rigged in his favor. Van Doren's appearance be- fore .the house subcommittee conducting its own quiz into TV "question and answer pro- grams was as dramatic as his weekly displays of mental wizardry on the since abolish- drunkenness. Police said "Twenty-One" show, man identified himself asj Ralph Campbell, 41. and toldi The hearing room was Slayer Kills Self After Shooting Friend to Death Milwaukee "I'm at 1500 N. Thirty-Fifth the voice' told a police tele- phone operator. "My buddy just shot me and then shot Wounded by Spear From it didn't feel anything.1' Army Sgt. Bill Morris, 33, was lying in a hospital bed telling about being speared by a fishing gun. The 5-foot' spear skewered his body from left shoulder to right thigh whiJe he was out snorkeling s'aturday with his cousin, John Rowell, 28. Rowell, a novice at the un- derwater sport, accidentally fired the spear when Morris touched him in water two to three feet deep. Morris said he saw bubbles and tried to bring his left arm himself." forward. spear was there. 'I stopped he said, d "and I tried to stop my cous- "iin so he wouldn't pull me. I them he could not recall packed as Van Doren entered ing onto .the runway. I from a side door to evade re- The plane, carrying and photographers, passengers and three crew members, was enroute from Detroit to Chicago, Police rushed to the dress and found two menjhad to feei for tnc spear mortally wounded. S a m u e 1; where it went in." Drunken Drivers Since Jan. 1 Moroz, 20, shot twice in the abdomen died soon after ar- chamber Only squeeze into the ciiaiiiuui were able to see Van relate the details of a per- Painful to More Morris never lost conscious- jness and remained cool: Waynesboro, Va. 00 "Things were all quiet, no moans, no groans." This was the way a 33-year- old union official described the immediate aftermath of a crunching impact against a Virginia mountains! d e in which 26 persons aboard a twin-engine airliner lost their lives and he alone survived. "I yelled to see if anyone else was alive, but no one an- said E. Phil Bradley of Clifton Forge, Va., as-he told of his 36-hour ordeal in the wilderness following the crash of the Piedmont airlines DCS Friday night. He suffered a dislocated hip and minor cuts. Within a few hours after Bradley was taken to a hos- pital yesterday at Charlottes- ville, 26 bodies, wrapped in tarpaulins, were laboriously carried to the summit of cliff- studded Bucks Elbow moun- tain now Virgina's famed sky- line drive. Bradley, who said he no- ticed his watch showed moments after the crash, was first reached at the wreck scene by air force Sgt. John Weis of Pittsburgh, Last Message Friday The plane, en route from Washington to Roanoke, was last heard from at p. m. Friday, when the pilot re- quested landing' instructions at Charlottesville. At that time the plane to be about six touchdown. The wreckage 18 miles west of Charlottesville was not sighted until a._m. yes- tcrday. I Bradley, _who was seated near the rear of the thrown ".from jthe, cabinjtfill strapped'in "his" seat: Because of his dislocated mained upright in the seat some five Jeet ,from the wreckage until rescuers ar- rived. With a pole he managed.to fish for a coat and blankets to warm him "in the "chilly mountain air. Weis reported Bradley1! first words were: "I'm all right. Go on up and see if anybody -else is alive." i Bradley said the pilot nev- er gave any indication "there was anything wrongs Of the actual .crash, it "sounded like the .roaring of an he said. "The only sensation was "the wings cut- ting the tops of trees." ;t Asked when he realized he was the only survivor, he said: "I can't ever really knew." n the left side of the j Rowell and others to died several hours la-'carry Mm 100 feet to shore. that didn't sonal ordeal in which he wres-1 Detectives nad ris said, "so I eased myself sonal ordeal in xvtncn ne wres' lumpcd on a coach the forward until I couldn't any- itlcd with his conscience and'phone nearDy. Fallon was ly-'more finally bowed to a producer on his back on the noori nis ise-pound, 5- urging that he rehearse the and a 32 pistol was'f00t-ll body still and in the Own TODAY'S INDEX Comics A15 Deaths A16 Editorials A 6 Entertainment A 7 House A 3 Harry Golden B16 Kaukauna A 9 Sports "B 7 Women's Section AID Weather Map Bll Twin Citiei B 1 hungry shuffled aimlessly among ruins that once had been their homes or took to the roads in search of food and shelter. They were the survivors of the hurricane, floods and lari- slides which ravaged Mexico's Pacific coast states of Jalisco and Colima last Tuesday. Deaths An estimated 1.500 persons died. Many of the bodies are still missing. The governor of Colima said officials would begin making another check on the number of dead today by coincidence the day on which Roman Catholics give special remem- brance to their dead. Relief supplies of food, me.dicine, clothing and some building materials are coming into the stricken area by air, road and sea. but they are hardly enough to meet im- mediate needs. Rail lines which can handle larger shipments are still closed. Officials said, it will be Thursday before the line to this port is cleared of slides. Most of the residents of this battered port and other dam- aged towns appeared deter- mined to remain rooted and rebuild. But some dazedly walked the road toward Co- lima, aimlessly seeking places for new homes. The government has order- ed a vast'reconstruction pro- gram and has announced it unknown. I 295. Phillip Magnuson, 24, Winneconne. 296. Ronald M. Westerback, 23, route 2, Kaukauna. (Story on Page A-16) Kenosha Wavro said baffling questions and an- ncar njm swers which made him fam- ous. The hearing, under house Turn to Page 8, Col. 1 same diagonal position as the Police said the two men' spear until the ambulance ar- 20 persons at-1 rived. were among tending a Halloween party atj Ambulance attendants wad- Fallon's apartment until itjed into the shallow water to broke up about 2 a m. Morris to shore. 2 Young Sisters Killed Jet Fighter Crashes into Dwelling in Ohio 'Coroner Ed today that the AP Wlraphoto Thirty-Three Year old E. Phil Bradley smiles as he is taken from the scene of Piedmont Airlines plane crash near Waynesboro, Va. Bradley was the only survivor. presence of a steaming vapor- izer in MrsrTirginia Krafft Dore's room the night she was found dead indicated that she did not take her own life. Wavro emphasized, howev- er, that he was not-prepared to make a ruling or whether to call a coroner's jury until after, he had received a report from the state crime labora- tory. That report is expected sometime early this week. Mrs. Dore, 39. manager of the Honey Bear Farm near Genoa City, was found dead in her bedroom Oct. 24. Death was blamed on carbon mpn- j oxide poisoning- The engine j of an automobile parked in a Dayton, Ohio A jet'pletcly enveloped my j garage beneath the bedroom F104 Starfighter crashed McCormick told newsmen, was running._____________ broadside 'into a house was all over the car. "I lost control and hit the _. jhere today and buried itself in dftch about 5Q yards down S now Use, Old ,were killed. The pilot was a3com- Man Winter Near 'to safety. iplete wreck and Mrs. Shoup Wisconsin Partly dy to cloudy tonight. Tues- day mostly chance of snow central and north portions beginning north portion late tonight. Some rain mixed with snow central portions Tuesday. Warmer south portion Tuesday.. Highx to- day 30s north 35 to 42 south. Lows tonight 20s or low'30s. Appleton Temp e r a- tures for the 24-hour period ending at 9 a.m. today: High 48; low 29. Tempera- ture at 11 a.m. today 33, with the wind from the northwest at seven miles an hour. Discomfort index 51 and barometer reading 30.10 inches.' Sun sets at pirn., rises Tuesday at a.m.! moon sets p.nx Their mother, Mrs. Grace was Aiming across the yard Shoup, 37, ran from the house, with hcr clothing !her clothing in names after, McCormick was uninjured. jthe supersonic craft crushed' Shaken neighbors beat out the house She the flames and hustled the Shoup, 12, and Laura, 2. 34 ejected at low brothers, Billy, 10, and -when his craft Jost my, 8. were in school. Lynn, a power on jakeoff. is in critical condition. House Wrecked The sisters were Lynn screaming woman to Miami Valley hospital. The pilot, Maj. James W. sixth-grader, was to have re- ported for her half-day ses-i sion of school at noon. Their father, John, was" at work at the National Cash Register company. Wallace McCormick, 27, of Xenia was driving past the house when the plane hit "Flames from the blast shot clear across the road, more The house, a converted school building, is locat- ed about eight miles south of Wright-Patterson Air Force base where Maj. Bradbury is director of flight and weather operations in field's operations branch. A base spokesman said the flight was .intended to be a low altitude for zoom-climb- all the than 90 feet away, and com- ing training. I SF4PFR1 SF4PFR1   

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