Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Appleton Post Crescent Newspaper Archive: November 9, 1959 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Appleton Post Crescent

Location: Appleton, Wisconsin

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - November 9, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin                               VOL. W No. 16 APPLETON-NEENAH-MENASHA, WIS, MONDAY, NOVEMBER Lied to Protect Contestants, Freedman Says Declares Nearly All Entertainment Needs Illusion New York A1 b e r Freedman, indicted for per jury because he denied tha the TV quiz show "Twenty One" was rigged, says he wanted to "protect the priv- ate lives of the many wonder- ful people who were contest- ants on the show." "I felt that I had the same relationship to them as the doctor to his patient, as the newspaperman to his news source or the lawyer to his Freedman said in a statement given the New York Times in Mexico City, where he is now working as a TV producer. Control Necessary Freedman was producer of "Twenty-One" from Novem- ber, 1956, until shortly before it went off the air, Oct. 16, 1958. Freedman defended "Twen- ty-One" and quiz shows in general as "a breath of fresh air" compared with the mur- der and violence that "satur- ated" television. "There were times when a certain amount of control was necessary to sustain interest and he said. "The quiz shows have been Turn to Page 5, Col. 1 Men Con Gef Hair on Chest BY HAL McCLURE New York Men, do you envy those hairy-chest- ed he-men who stalk the beaches and pools under the admiring stares of the opposite sex? Worry no more, hairless Joe. Toss away your turtle- n exc k beach sweater they've come up with chest hair falsies for men. The latest in chest tapes- tries was unveiled yester- day- at the opening session of the national barber show. This and other" hair cover and face color innovations are intriguing the nation's barbers. Who wears chest rugs? "Usually, little scrawny answers pretty Diana Tessler, president of a hair making firm. "I nev- er ask my clients why they want them. I figure it's their own business." The preferred shade: Brown. "The people at the bar- ber show came to me and suggested we make up a chest falsie as a Miss Tessler said, "But I said, 'Stunt? I have many customers using them al- ready.' They seemed sur- prised." Miss Tessler, whose main business is top- pers, as they say in the real imported hair for the chest rugs. She added: "They look like the real thing. We have no com- plaints." ASSOCIATED PRESS WIRE SERVICE Price Seven Cents 8 Killed and 25 Injured in Explosion, Fire on Tanker Wants to Study Kingdom's TroublesjWith Communists BY WILLIAM OATIS United Nations, N. Y. U. N. Sec. Gen. Dag Ham marskjold leaves tomorrow t visit Laos and to learn first ''hand about the Indo-Chines kingdom's troubles with com munist rebels. He plans to returnTtowarc the end of next week. Diplo matic sources said he migh leave a representative on th spot to feed him further in formation. This would giv Laos a "U. N. presence" fd an indefinite time. In a Washington TV inter view two weeks ago, Laotian Premier Phoui Sananikone said he thought such a pres ence would keep the rebel: inactive. No Proof Given Hammarskjold decided tc do his bit for Laotian peace after a fact-finding subcom mittee sent to Laos by the se- curity council reported i found no proof of .the Laotian government's charges tha North Vietnamese troops had come in to help the rebels Prospects that the council would send a permanent mis sion to Laos to help keep peace evaporated Hammarskjold planned his trip in the face of Soviet dec- larations against "U. N. in- tervention m the internal af- fairs of any form." A U. N. announcement Sylvia Porter Shows Ways fo Save on Taxes Did you know that you have only a little less than two months to make pos- sible legitimate savings on your 1959 income taxes? Now, before dis- tractions postpone action until it is too late, Sylvia Porter is presenting a se- ries of five columns advis- ing the average taxpayer what he can do before the end of the year to reduce his income tax. These columns start today and run through the week giving readers the chance to save money, if they read and heed Miss Porter's ad- vice, t Turn to PagexA-15 for the first in this series by financial expert Sylvia Porter. TODAY'S INDEX Comics -v" Deaths r Editorials Entertainment Harry Golden House Kaukauna Sports Women's Section Weather Map Twin Cities B 6 AID A 6 BIO A15 A 9 B16 B 7 A12 Bll B 1 stressed that his visit had "no implications as regards the internal situation in Laos, the external relations of that country" or the 1954 Geneva agreements that ended the In- do-China war. The Soviet Un- ion has demanded revival of the international control com- mission Canada, India and Poland set up under those agreements. Bus Strike Begun In Minneapolis Minneapolis Wl A bus drivers' strike today left the Minneapolis-St. Paul metro- politan area of a million per- sons without public transpor- tation for the first time in 25 years. Negotiations between the twin City Rapid Transit com- pany and Transit Employes Division 1005, representing the firm's drivers, me- :hanics and clerks, folded shortly after midnight and the workers struck at 4 a.m. Producers Trying To Speed Delivery Of Finished Steel Considerable Time Needed For New Production at Mills BY JOHN MOODY Pittsburgh Major producers edged the first small shipments of finished steel into delivery pipelines today__ two days after an 80-day Taft-Hartley injunction halted the longest strike in steel industry history. The early shipments gathering of what was left behind when the 116-day stake began meant little to customers already hurt by shortages. It still will be weeks before newly produced steel moves in significant amounts. Thousands of the half-mil ion strikers were called bac :o work over the weekend Thousands more expected re calls early this week. Stee irms were reluctant to stat occurred to 'ast. Work at Furnaces Most big companies began Fire Raged unchecked Sunday aboard the tanker Amoco Virginia while it was tied up near a re- finery tank farm at Hous- ton, Texas. AP Wlrephoto heating ironmaking blast fur naces and steel-making open hearths 24 hours after mil ates swung open. Some ex ected to get iron from bias urnaces today. Throughout the industry there was a gigantic effort to ;et all facilities producing as quickly as possible. Custom closed because of teel for peed deliveries. Producers could count on mly 80-days of operations. I he labor dispute is unsettled when the injunction expires an. 26, workers could renew the strike. The U. S. Supreme cour iguratively struck the match hat rekindled mill furnaces The court by, an 8-1 vote Sat urday upheld the injunction that had been stayed more ban- two weeks by Unitec "iteelworkers appeals. No Major Concessions Last night Sec. of Labor ames P. Mitchell, in a tele ision appearance, said it wil >e up to congress to keep the mills operating beyond Jan 6 if a labor agreement stil s beyond reach. Mitchell said President Eis- nhower would be ready romptly with recommenda ons to thelawmakers if the trike is resumed. He refused o hint what the recommenda- ons might be. There was no indication that ither the industry or the un- on was in a mood to make major concessions. No nego- ations were scheduled. Asks 'Buddy Care' Plan To Prepare for Attack Washington ederal program A strong of training civilians for "self-aid and bud- ly care" in the event of nu- clear attack was urged today by a military surgeon. Maj. Gen. Harold H. Twitch- ill of "the air force medical corps and "president of the As- ociation of Military Surgeons >f the United States, said civil- ans need a program like that already under development in he armed forces. It would save untold num- iers of lives in any type of a disaster situation, he said. Public Aloof Twitchell told the sixty-sixth innual convention of his as- ociation that the idea already s being developed to a cer- ain extent in the office of civil nd defense mobilization but he public is "lethargic and nattentive to the excellent ad- ice and instructions being made available to us by that gency." 'We as individual members f the Association of Military urgeons must take steps to timulate within our respec- ive departments and age'n- ies, action to correct this de- lorable lackadaisical atti- he said. Twitchell said non-nuclear ivilian disasters such as tor- adoes have repeatedly dcm- nstrated "the inability of the medical profession to provide mmediate and complete care o each and every injured in- ividual." The situation would become overwhelming in time of any nuclear attack, ne added, making it imperative that ci- vilians be trained to care for themselves to a large degree. North Dakota Senator Dies William Langer Succumbs at 73 To Heart Disease BY GEOFFREY GOULD Washington Sen. Wil- liam (Wild Bill) Langer (R- a colorful political mav- erick both governor and as senator, dead at 73. He spent 45 turb uTent years in poli- tics, the last 19 of them in the senate. Langer died yesterday in Langer his sleep of heart disease at his home. Langer had been ailing since his wife, Lydia, died of cancer Aug. 4. He re- cently spent three weeks in a hospital with pneumonia. Funeral plans were' incom- plete. Langer steered a safe course through many a politi- Turn to Page 5, Col. 5 Vermont Democrats Support Sen. Kennedy Montpelier, Vt. Ver- mont Democratic leaders iiave voted to back U. S. Sen. John F. Kennedy (D-Mass) the 1960 presidential nom- ination. A resolution passed by the Democratic state committee yesterday urges Vermont del- egates to the Democratic na- tional convention next year to ;ive "loyal and unswerving ;upport" to Kennedy. Suggests Withdrawal Chou posed that he and P m e quickly to settle their border t Chou, their armed forces eac from disputed frontiers. both sides do not want to see may again occur in the fu- the note added. Chou gave an unusually prompt reply to a stiff note India sent to Peipmg only last Wednesday again accusing red China of aggression. The reply also answered a letter Nehru sent him Sept. 26. Criticizes India The red Chinese premier said India's latest note 'adopts an attitude which is extremely harmful to the friendly relations between the two countries" and "is in no way helpful to a settlement.''] "The Chinese government i -i-m-jai ui icu lias pro-Minister Nehru of India meet rouble. In the meantime, said h should pull back 12J miles st by Peiping radio, said "the sire.that we act promptly. dispute, "clashes Reported Dead In Illinois Crash Dixon, State police reported seven persons were killed today in a collision of three semi-trailer trucks and a passenger car on U.S. Route 30 southeast of Dixon. The auto and two of the trucks burned. Five of the dead, burned al-m o s t beyond recognition, were taken from the auto. One truck driver- died in his cab, and another body was found along the highway two miles west of the U.S. Route 51 junction. One of the trucks carried a tank loaded with soybean oil. There was no immediate explanation of how the accident happened. proposes that in order to discuss further the boundary question and other questions in the relations between the two countries, the prime ministers of the two countries hold talks in the immediate future. "The peoples of our two countries desire that we acl promptly. I think we should meet their desire and not let those Tvho seek every chance to disrupt by all means the great friendship between China and India attain their sinister Argentine Plot Reported Drunken Drivers Since Jan. T 302. Harvey Driessen, 39, of 10 E. Calumet (Story on Page A-ll) Peronls Backets Guerrilla War fo Tucuman, Argentina A raid on an armed camp in the mountains, police say, has uncovered'a plot by fol- lowers of Juan O. Peron for a Castro-type guerrilla cam- paign to restore the exiled dic- tator to power. Three youths were captur- ed in the raid Saturday on the completely outfitted, well armed camp feet up in the mountains near this trading center 665 miles north west of Buenos Aires. Predicted Comeback The youths vsaid they were recruited by a newly organ- ized "national Peronista re- cuperation movement" which ias plans to wage guerrilla warfare against the govern- ment Arturo Frondizi. The police believe the AP Joe Dudas, His Wife, Veronica, and young son went shopping soon after learning of the supreme court action which will end the steel strike at least temporarily. Dudas is an employe of the Homestead Works of the U. S. '-Steel corporation in Homestead, a Pittsburgh suburb. Koffa's Home Local Defies Monitors to Name Him President Detroit The home lo- cal of teamsters President James R. Hoffa has defied he union's court-appointed monitors by nominating Hof- a for a new term as presi- dent. The monitors, appointed by a federal court two years ago to supervise the "union, have objected to Hoffa serving si- multaneously as president of .ocal 299 in Detroit and In- ternational president. In renominating Hoffa as ts president without opposi- tion, the local urged the team- sters' executive board to re- sist outside interference the local's affairs. in youths were only guards, and that most of the conspirators escaped. They arrested sev- eral well known admirers of Peron in Tucuman yesterday. While Peron's followers have been blamed for terror- ist activity, this was the first Try to Find Out Cause Of Disaster BY JIM BOWMAN Houston (AP) The tanker Amoco Virginia, its plates buckled and ripped by fire and explosion yes- terday, claimed an eighth victim today when city fire- man D. H. Chandler drowned aboard the ship. Twenty-five persons suffered injury. The fire aboard the ton tanker threatened the heart of the nation's largest oil refining and petrochemi- cal center for 19 hours yester- day. The vessel's captain, R. R. Combs, and six of the 40 ciew members perished. Steps into Hole Chandler, 28; drowned this morning while cooling the ship with foamite. He appar- ently stepped into a hole in a submerged portion of the ship. Investigators climbed over the buckled plates in search of clues as to the cause of the fire. Groups probing the de- stroyed'hulk were the FBI, coast guard, the American Oil company, and Hess Ter- minal, where the ship is tied up. No one except the investi- gators was permitted to enter the terminal'area today. Lt. Cmdr. R. J. Evans, Port Houston coast guard captain, said gasoline fumes from the ship still pose a threat. Ship channel traffic" be- tween Port Houston and Bay- town, .25 miles to the east, re- mained closed.. About- eight ships were ready from Port Houston. 'Nine 'incoming vessels-had dropped anchor in Galveston bay Awhile wait- ing for the 50-mile channel to be reopened. t The fire broke out less'than four the Turn to Page 5, Col. 2 Ike to Give A. fi tSt- Party Speech President Will Go To Los Angeles Fund-Raising Dinner Washington tff) Presi- dent Eisenhower- will speak at a Republican fund-raising dinner in Los Angeles Jan. 27, the White CHouse announced today. The Republican National committee had announced previously that Eisenhower would participate in a pro- gram of dinners set up for that date. The Los Angeles dinner will be held in the Pan Pacific auditorium. Asked why Eisenhower chose Los Angeles for his ap- pearance, White House Press Sec. James C. Hagerty told reporters: "Well, I guess he liked to go out to Los An- geles." He said he knew of no plans for Eisenhower to ex- tend the visit to the coast. California is the home stamping ground of Vice President Richard M. Nixon, top contender for the Repub- sign they might be preparing lican presidential nomination for guerrilla warfare. Peron was overthrown in Septem- ber, 1955. Now in exile in the Dominican Republic, he has openly proclaimed he will eventually come back As described by police, this latest conspiracy indicates the Peronists are marshaling in the mountains for a guer- rilla campaign aptterned af- ter the revolt Fidel Castro launched in the Sierra Maes- tra of Cuba to overthrow dic- tator Fulgencio Batista. The captured youths said Jieir chief was known as "the Tiger" and that they were awaiting word from him to be- gin guerrilla operatiosn. Reports of suspicious activ- ty high in the nearby Andes reached police after a series of arms thefts from police outposts, stores and houses in his northern Argentine pro- vince. A force of 30 made theri way policemen into the mountains Saturday and sighted the camp with eight jcrsons in it. Five escaped in he heavy vegetation. The three captives indicat- ed there were several other camps in the immediate area and others in more isolated mountainous sections. next year. Nixon will be speaking in Chicago Jan. 27. His chief rival for the Republican prize, Gov. Nelson A. Rocke- feller of New York, will ad- dress a party dinner in Wash- ington. The Washington Post re- ported yesterday, and a Rockefeller aide denied, that the governor had been ad- monished by Eisenhower for taking too tough a stand to- ward Russia. Sunny Weather May Remain for Awhile cloudy south, mostly cloudy north tonight.- Same Tuesday! Outlook for Wednesday: Partly cloudy and cold with a few snow flumes. Appleton Temp era- tures for the 24-hour period ending 9 a. m. today: High 42, low 29. Temperature at 10 a. m. today 33, with dis- comfort index 48. Barome- ter reading- 30.20 inches wind east four miles an hour. k Sun sets at p.m., rises 5 Tuesday at sets, Tuesday at a.m. Evening planet is Saturn. r t! n I 1   

From 1607 To The Present

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!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 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.

Genealogy Made Simple

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!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"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.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication