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Appleton Post Crescent Newspaper Archive: November 5, 1959 - Page 1

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Publication: Appleton Post Crescent

Location: Appleton, Wisconsin

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   Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - November 5, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin                               S' 'f'r v v CENT 52 Pages-Sections A; B, C; D WIS.; THURSDAY, NOVEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS WIRE SCR VICE Price Seven Cents Mediator Tells of Deadlock in Strike Rift Over Working Conditions Washington Federal mediators said today man- agement and union officials are in an absolute deadlock on a key issfte in the steel strike.' This is the industry's insis- tence on theVight to change working conditions it consid- ers wasteful or inefficient. David J. McDonald, United Steelworkers general presi- dent and top negotiator for his side, has served notice that it would be accepted only "over my dead body." Many observers view it as the major issue in the cost- ly, nationwide strike now in its 114th day. "Both sides have adamant- ly told us there is no present hope of A compromise on that a spokesman for the federal mediation and concil- iation service told a reporter. Company negotiators have contended that only by gain- ing more efficiency through changing the work rules can the companies afford to grant any wage increases and oth- er benefits asked by the un- ion without adding to infla- tion. Union Stands Firm Accused of Bribe Offer Attempt Made to Influence Press Mineola, N. Broadway publicist soci- ety figure was arrested today on charges of employing illegal tactics in an effort to buy favorable "newspaper treatment of a union official facing trial on extortion charges. Three other men, charged with offering a bribe to a detective in the union official's case, are Arrested was Robin (Curly) Harris, 47, of Manhattan. Nas- sau county detectives seized him at his home last night and But the union contends rules changes would elimi- nate worker gains made over the years. The union chal- lenges the companies' argu- ment that the rules have re- sulted in unnecessary work assignments. The mediator spokesman said the negotiations at this stage are more -an effort to clarify various issues than Favors Change At Hospitals Gov. Nelson Wants To Relax Policies On Admission Madison Gov. Gay- lord Nelson endorsed today a report which calls for legisla- tion to relax admission poli- cies at University hospitals in Madison. About 200 of its 700 beds are empty most of the time. brought him here and booked him early today. Harris and the three other men, whose identities were withhold pending their arrest, were named in indictments handed up here on suburban Long Island yesterday by Nassau county grand jury. Fox Cities May Escape Nation's Wintry Blast Stinging Snow Swats North With 8 Inches At Wausau; 4 Die Blustery north winds car- ried heavy snow and stinging cold and brought deaths across northern sections of the nation today. The Fox Cities are not expected, how- ever, to be hit with the win- tery weather. Occasional light rain turn- ing to snow tonight and dimin- ishing to flurries is forecast for the Fox Cities by the Green Bay weather bureau. Four deaths from weather were reported one from ex- posure in Montana, two traf-J fie fatalities in AVisconsin and another m Colorado. Heavy Snow Wausau received a heavy .snow warning at p.m Wednesday. Eight inches o: Networks Ask About 1 4. Ridding TV of Fraud er for Newsday, published nearby Garden City, told his! managing editor some time ago that he had been offered money by Harris. Alan Hathway, the manag- ing editor, notified Dist. Atty. Manuel W. Levine. Then with Hathway's knowledge and under his in- structions Greene accepted two payments totaling from Harris, authorities said. In addition to the alleged payments of Harris is .accused of offering The state department of to Greene for a series snow in the Fox Cities remain ed it would have amounted .to 2J to 3 inches. Snow again was falling this morning in upper Michigan and extreme northern Wis consin. In an area extending south to La Crosse, northeast to Eau Claire, Wausau and into the upper peninsula, roads are slippery and driving con- ditions hazardous, the state traffic patrol said. ministration report said Sanding Crews Out Sanding crews were called ,out in several counties. Steep ajof articles and daily stories onihllls on Highway 51 between really to bargain. He added ommended for" consideration that he could not tne legislative session when the situation would be is About half would be earmarked for remodeling. Charges to Vets One proposed change would falling patient load is incom- the trial of John J. 0'RourkeiMeriH and Wausau patible with plans fop- boost- luen" ana wausau ing the size of medical school classes. It also results in a higher per patient cost, it said. Cost of the plan rec- re- re reversed. The negotiations stood in recess at least until tomor- supreme court's decision whether to sustain a Taft- Hartley law injunction order-i ing the striking Steel- workers back to their jobs for jlaw veterans are required to i pay half the cost of their hos- with_ the remainder. slate The cost of veterans prior to thls 80-days. The court gave no Was hint as to when it would an- nounce its ruling. Proposes Tuition Increase at State Colleges, University Madison State Sen. Kirby Hendee, Milwaukee Re- publican, said Wednesday tui- tion at Wisconsin's tax-sup- ported colleges and universi- ty should be increased to help pay higher salaries ty members. a day. The change would require the veteran to pay half the cost of the previous year's average for all patients. The department proposed repealing the county admis- sion quota system under which counties are now al-i that would put as trouble spots. cause in the most favorable light to the public. The indictment against of cars skidding ofi highways and trucks and trail ers stalle don hills in Oneida ris accuses him of violating Lincoln, Langlade anc section of the state penal counties were re' which makes it illegal to by highway patrols. fluence an employe returning from the knowledge of his of northern Oconto coun- said today motorists used O'Rourke, international and shovels to dig president of the out to get into union and its New York politan area boss, is hunters welcome the uled to go on trial here of white for better day with 14 otner men on (tracking and dragging charges of extortion in the the season oncns Nov. 14 jukebox Wisconsin. lowed two admissions population, with per the county sharing the cost. Counties pay the entire cost'of additional patients. This change, the report Hendee made the statement at a meeting of the joint fi- nance committee, which heard arguments on a propos- ed second year bud- get increase recommended by Gov. Gaylord Nelson. Most of, the money would.go for high- to facul- said, would save counties about a year and re- er faculty pay. A spokesman for the uni- versity said continuing the 20 per cent level of support Sustained suit in county-state 50-50 cost sharing of all county patients. The department also re- commended admission of uni- versity students and their de- pendents. Admission of pri- vate patients now is by re- ferral of a physician only. Bear Damage would require a a year tuition boost if the is okayed. The legislature in 1957 in-; creased tuition to a scm-' Madison The Wiscon- sin assembly upheld today Seized as Bartender's Slayer Milwaukee A deaf mute bartender, who attempt- ed to ward off his slayer with a mop, was shot to death Wednesday by a former Dixie- land musician, police said. Dead was Sam "Tudy" Quarino, Jr., 50, who operated a tavern near the downtown section. "I'm sorry I shot him, but I'm not sorry he's said Hugh E. Eddie Burleton, 45, who was charged with first degree murder. "I guess I'll get my clarinet out of hock when I go to the he add- ed, "I'll have plenty of time now." Burleton was angered by Quarino's attention to the Gov. Gaylord Nelson's veto ofihorn player's estranged wife, ester for residents and for out-of-state students. area bear 1959 bill to permit residents to kill damaging crops. The vote was 42-48. Over- riding requires a two-thirds margin. When Nelson vetoed the bill, which originated in the as- sembly, he explained he did so because he feared that al- lowing bear to be killed out of season might lead to otherj demands for killing other wild animals damaging property. Wisconsin had a special bear season this fall and the' conservation department re-, ported 237 animals were kill- ed. Moser Assistant farmlShirley, 39, who witnessed the shooting. The Burletons had been separated two years. Police said that Burleton, after pumping six pistol shots into Quarino, sat on the floor and looked at the victim until police arrived. Detective Inspector Rudolph Glaser said that Burleton bought the murder weapon, a .32 caliber automatic, earlier in the day after leaving his job as a laundry truck driver, and set out to find his wife. I He learned she was at Quar-j ino's bar. Glaser said that when Bur- leton entered, Quarino was mopping the floor and Mrs. Burleton was playing cards with a patron. Burleton bhoved the patron out of the way, the inspector said, and opened fire on Quar- ino who tried to defend him- self with a mop. AP Wlrenholo No, These are Not Abominable snowmen from Tibet. They are members of the Wausau High school football squad at a practice session Wednesday afternoon. Coach Win Brockmeyer's smile turned to a frown today after more snow fell and the final game with Superior Central had to be cancelled. Black Creek Boy Killed Robert Nachtwey, 9, One of Four State Traffic Fatalities Black Creek Robert J. Nachtwey, 9-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Gerhard Nacht- wey, route 2, Black Creek, was struck and killed by a car on Highway 47 near his home Nehru Opposed to Pakistan Alliance Declares India's Army Can Safeguard Nation's Borders BY HENRY S. BRADSHER New Delhi Prime Minister Nehru today rejected suggestions of a defense alliance with Pakistan and said the Indian army can defend the nation's borders against com- munist China "adequately "and efficiently" if it has to. Nehru told his monthly news conference that his firm, pol- icy is still to seek peaceful-settlement of the border dispute with Peiping "just as it'also'is our finm policy to fight if nee- Say They Didn't Rig Quiz Shows 1 Washington (AP) former executive of Revlon, Inc., testified today- that- rigging of the Revlon-spon- ored television quiz shows was an act of desperation to rescue the programs from plummeting" viewer ratings. At the same time, Georga Abrams indicated that Mar- tin Revson, former execu- tive vice president of Revlon, may not have been aware that the destiny of contestants was decided in. off-stage meetings between producers and the sponsor. Abrams was called as a wit- ness before the house legisla- tive oversight committee in. an effort to reconcile earlier conflicting statements made by him, Martin Revson and the shows' producers. The investigators asked the nation's two largest televi- sion networks today for a re-' port on what is being done to keep deceit and fraud off thet TV screen. To get the answer, the essary. He expressed confidence the dispute would not devel- op into war between the two countries. If it does, Nehru warned, "it would not remain an isolated, limited thing. The rest of the world would be drawn in." Quizzed at Meeting Nehru declared, however, that India has no intention of seeking outside aid or alli- ances. "We are rather aller- gic to military alliances any- where, in any he added. The prime minister's com- ments followed a private meeting yesterday at which members of his congress par- ty in parliament angrily ques- tioned him about the border situation. A spokesman for the group, said it "expressed strong and grave concern on the border situation and con- Today's Paper Carries Stories On Government How much do you know about your city govern- ment? How is it run? Where and how is the mon- ey you contribute each year in taxes spent? Where can you find out more about your local govern- ments? The answer, of course, is your daily newspaper. On- ly the newspaper is design- Minority Leader ot _ iMf interpret and present use- ful information in depth or i Madison Sen. William how and why your local Moser, Milwaukee, governing bodies operate today replaced Sen. Horace1 the way they to. jWilkie. Madison, as assistant' Today's Post Crescent minority floorleader of the1 senate. j Wilkie suffered a heart at- tack last summer and is ex- pected to be hospitalized an- other two weeks. Moser is a first-term legislator. Floorleadcrs of both parties discussed the possibility of dispensing with 65 bills re- maining from" the summer session. Sen. Henry Maicr, Milwau- k e Democrat, suggested the Republica'n majority reach some decision on what it wants to do or "we'll" face the probability of acting on all the bills." carries stories on many council and county board activities in the Fox Cities area. TODAY'S INDEX Comics C 8 Deaths BIO Editorials A 8 Entertainment D 5 House D12 Kaukauna A12 Sports J> 1 Women's Section C 1 Weather Map D 1 Twin Cities B 1 Robert J. Nachtwey a half mile south of Black ?reek about 4 p. m. Wednes- day. Driver of the car was Nich- olas J. Fox, 55, of 917 W. Ok- ahoma street, Appleton. Nachtwey was one of four >ersons killed in Wisconsin i n'ghway accidents increasing jveyed the feeling of the peo- ple and their fear that India has been weak.'" India replied yesterday to a red China note denying re- sponsibility for the Oct. 21 clash in Ladakh province of he state's road toll to 687 Turn to Page 11, Col. 1 Briton Awarded _ g NOD6I Big Winner on 'Tic-Tac-Dough' Leaves Army Ft. Sill, army Okla. officer who won An big money on the television quiz show "Tic- Tac Dough" and has s t e adfastly denied receiv- ing any help his commis- sion yester- day. Officers Ft. Sill Capt. Michael O'Rourke, who said O'Rourke won more than re- signed with this official state- ment: reason for resigning is that if I were called before the congressional" committee investigating the television shows, I would prefer to ap- pear as a civilian or as an of- ficer of the army whose res- ignation has been submitted." The resignation was quick- Prize Kashmir, in which nine Indian Thc resignation wa F (policemen were killed and accepted here and approv- The captured by Chinese troops. jed by the department of- the Asked if he will discuss Border situation with Presi-LA; c dent Eisenhower during the Rourke, 30, had again de-; nied he ever received any help or knew of any help be- Oslo, Norway Nobel peace prize was award- ed today to a British polili-jborder situation with canie scant-hours_ after! cian and writer, Philip Noel- Baker. The prize this year is worth letter's visit in December, Nehru said he presumed it The money come up in the course from the will of Alfred of their conversations. Swedish inventor of dynamite, i added that he is happy The peace prize committee president included India 'decided to award the 1959ihis 9-nation tour and prize to Noel-Baker because'forward to his coming. He the in looks Gates, an ill-] early director of ing given contestants H18 "S64-000 Ques; tion" quiz program, and Max Levine, press agent for Turn to Page 11, Col. 2 Tac Dough." His denial was prompted by Panama's President Deplores Violence BY LUIS NOLI of his work for peace and dis- armament throughout his ca- reer. .Pentagon Advanced Research Head Named Washington Charles Louis Critchfield, A physicist who directs the research pro- gram of a big aircraft com- pany, is the new head of the Penta- gon's advanc- ed research projects agen- cy. C r i t c h- field, 49, will take over the Critchfield ARPA job NOV. 16 from Roy 2 Assassins Murder W. Johnson, a former Gener- al Electric company execu- New York Gambler live who announced his res- _. ignation a month ago. i Nc.w lork Since 1955, Crilcnficld har'sassins pumpcd bullets into been director of scientific re release of testimony by How- ard Felsher, producer of the 1 program. in a broadcast that the Plastic Bag Causes Milwaukee Tot's Death Milwaukee (ff> Two- rnonth-old James Tullis suf- focated Wednesday when he pulled a plastic bag over his face. The infant's mother told authorities she spread the plastic on a scfa and left the baby there while she wash- ed clothes in the basement. President Er- attacks Monday on the U. S. He was the son of Mr. and ncsto de la Guardia, Jr.. last and on U. S. army Mrs. M. G. Tullis. night "coined and approved violent demonstra- "were not fair to the authori-jLess Snow buf CoWer, by Panamanian nation- ties of a country which laiists against u. s. Control of with us'. a vital and mutual Weatherman Us the Canal Zone. De la Guardia told the na- AF Wlrephoto Hugh Burleton, 45, a former musician, is in police custody for the fatal shooting of Sam Quarino, 45-year- old Milwaukee tavern-keeper, who he thought was pay- Ing attention to his estranged wife. Burleton is charged with first degree murder. search for the Convair divi- sion of General Dynamics corporation. At one time he was on the faculty of tha University of Minnesota. From 1943 to 1946 he was 
                            

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