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Appleton Post Crescent Newspaper Archive: November 14, 1959 - Page 1

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Publication: Appleton Post Crescent

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   Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - November 14, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin                               VOL.LflNo.21 Post-CRESCENT 26 B APPLETON-NEENAH-MENASHA, WIS., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER Nixon Sees Possibility of New Labor Law Might Curb Power Of Both Sides if Steel Strike Holds BY IRWIN J. MILLER Indianapolis Legisla- tion to curb the power of both steel companies and the Uni- ted Steelworkers result If no strike' settlement is reached within the 80 day cooling-off period, Vice Presi- dent Richard M. Nixon pre- dicted Friday night. He warned that if the dis- pute remains unsolved, it will land in the lap of congress in an election year when "poli- tical considerations will have far more effect than they should have." Farm Income "We have hopes that xvithin this 80-day period, both the steel companies and the union will recognize that if they go to the end of the period with- out settlement, there will be a possibility of congressional action detrimental to Nixon said. The vice president gave his views in a question-and-an- swer session at the banquet of the 50th anniversary con- vention of Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism fra- ternity. He said also that the farm income problem looms as possibly the major domestic issue for the 1960 campaign and the administration now is .Turn to Page 2, Col. 2 ASSOCIATED PRESS WIRE SERVICE Price Seven'Cents Rockefeller Makes Swing Into Oregon Eugene, Ore. Nelson A. Rockefeller mixes football with his.political tour of the far west today as he swings north into Oregon for visits to three university campuses and two addresses. The New York Republican governor, disavowing any present intention to run for the GOP presidential nomina- tion, will speak first to stu- dents at the University of Ore- gon here. His busy schedule includes a 40-mile flight on to Corvallis to attend the Oregon State- Stanford football game, and a 26-mile drive to Salem for a dinner talk at Willamette uni- versity. In Seattle Sunday After the Willamette speech, his schedule includes a closed meeting with GOP Gov. Mark Hatfield's cabinet. He's to fly to Seattle tomorrow morning. Yesterday in San Francisco he met in closed receptions with local Republican leaders, spoke at a civic luncheon and dined atop Nob hill at the ex- clusive Pacific Union league club. Rockefeller told the Oregon students he is a relative new- comer to politics and that be- fore he ran for governor in 1958 he "had no genuine ap- preciation of the role that the political parties as such play in our system of government." "I fear this area of ignor- ance is only too common in he said. The governor urged the col- legians to join, the political party of their choice and be- come active workers. "These Democrats Spurn Sales Tax; Expect to Back Withholding Ike Hit by Kennedyon Soviet Issue BY JAMES BARTELT Post-Crescent Xeux Service Milwaukee The expected state presidential primary contest next year got off to its formal start Friday night as Sen. John Kennedy key- noted the Wisconsin Demo- tic convention with Sen. Hu- bert-Humphrey scheduled to speak Saturday night. Kennedy delivered a fiery speech comparing the seven years of the Eisenhower ad- ministration to the purpose- less years of English history when nazi Germany was building its strength. But the demonstrated backing for the Massachusetts senator, as measured by political conven- tions went over with a thud. Reuss Cheered Youthful Kennedy parti- sans, including those from Outagamie and Kewaunee counties, walked three times around the convention hall without gaining any march- ers or many noise makers from the delegates. With Ken- are the unsung heroes of our nedy on the platform, Rep. he declared. Lived on Cocoa, Beans Students Trapped 2 Days in Blizzard Missoula, Mont. Cocoa and boiled beans they found In an abandoned cabin provided the only nourishment for two young college students trapped for more than two days ging for Adlai Stevenson. Henry Reuss, who is running for Milwaukee mayor, walk- ed Into the hall and got more applause than had been re- ceived by Kennedy. The convention is being held in an atmosphere of presi- dential year politics. Dele- gates are wearing Humphrey and Kennedy buttons, and hospitality rooms are func- tioning for both camps. What probably is just as Important in the still fluid Wisconsin party is that signs have been posted for a meeting Saturday of persons still plug- in a Montana blizzard. The storm swirled down on Rich Maxwell of Warm Springs, Mont., and Robert Amick of Billings, Mont., while they were hunting elk in the primitive mountain country of western Montana. Both were found safe late yesterday. Maxwell hiked six miles through waist deep snow to find help. Amick remained in nursing a lame the cabin, knee. The two Montana university students motored 50 miles southeast of here early Wed- nesday and parked near the gold ghost town of Garnet. "We walked about six miles into the Blackfoot valley when it started snowing said Maxwell. "We couldn't see." Found Log Cabin The youths came across a log cabin which had a supply of wood, some cocoa and a jar of dry beans. The boys tried to hike back to their car the next day, but turned back in waist depp drifts when Amick's knee pained him. Snow continued to fall, and the temperature was near zero. "1 started out early Friday Deer Hunting Stones Appear On Outdoor Page Today's P o s t-Crescent outdoor page is packed with informative articles on deer hunting. Geared to prepare readers for next Saturday's gun season in central and southern areas, including Outagam- ie county, the stories are timed to inform as well as entertain. Outagamie County Game Warden Charles Wranos- ky's column explains the morning, when it was just get- ting said Maxwell. "I reached the car shortly before noon. It didn't start, so r hik- ed to Garnet and found an old fellow about 75 years old. "He gave me some coffee and a roll, and some kindling which I used for fire to heat the car's oil pan. The car started. "I drove to U.S. Highway 10 and into Missoula to tell the sheriff's office where Am- ick was. They got him out. "It's sure good to be back." Kennedy departed from the prepared text of his speech to observe that the record of Gov. Gaylord Nelson deserv- es his being named as the key- note speaker for the national party convention in Los An- geles next summer. Nation Drifting Since 1953, Kennedy said in his speech, the nation has been drifting when it should have sailed hard into the wind. Russia made gains on the United States during this period which can be compar- ed with the gains made by Germany over England dur- ing the years Winston Chur- chill described as "the years the locusts had Ken- nedy said. When the Democrats Turn to Page 2, Col. 8 With the Agility Usually exhibited on the Washing- ton Senator's opening day, Vice President Richard M. Nixon Friday snowball of-the-winter, aiming at a Post-Crescent photographer. Nixon, hat- less, muffed his first shot, splattering it on his over- Photo coat, hut he handled the succeeding shot nicely, caus- ing a Lawrence college coed to take cover. 'His'hat and brief case-were left in the-car that brought him to Appleton from Wisconsin Rapids. Cuban Army Has New Chief Castro Rejects U. S. Charge of Trying To Wreck Relations Havana A hard-bit- ten revolutionist took over command of Cuba's army to- day as the is- Nof Seeking Revenge Toughy, Former Gang Leader, fo be Freed land republic left began a week of mourni n g for his miss- ing predeces- sor, Maj. Ca- milo C i e n- fuegos. Maj. Juan Almeida's ap- pointment as army chief of staff followed Joliet, III. Roger'tenced to 99 years in 1934 for Almeida Ike Calls Union, Industry Leaders on Strike Problem Hopes to Find Way of Ending Crippling Walkouts BY STANLEY MEISLER Washington Presi- dent Eisenhower has taken a step toward calling a White House conference of manage- ment and union leaders. The agenda: New ways of settling Many of the AFL-CIO to dis- cuss the matter with Sec. of Labor James P. Mitchell. Meany had proposed the conference in a letter to the president. Excerpts from the letter and the reply were re- strikes as crippling as thej leased by the spokesman, Al steel walkout. A labor spokesman said last nighT that the president had asked President George Zack. public relations.direct- or of the AFL-CIO. "I am asking Sec. Mitchell to confer with you as to your specific ideas on time, place and composition of the con- ference you Eisen- hower wrote. Comment Deferred "He will also explore with representative management leaders their ideas on the sub- ject. "When I have before me the results of these explora- tions I shall communicate with you further." The White House had no immediate comment after Zack released some contents of the letters. a quick series! of government moves yester- day that featured: Rejection of U. S. charges! deliberate and concert- Vice President Loses Hat, Briefcase that Touhy, soon to be kidnaping of John efforts" are being made to from Stateville prison after, the Barber) Factor, a one- wreck American-Cuban rela- s e r v i n gjtime confidence man and nowjtions. 25 years for a a California real estate deal- Formal notice that all but he did is kidnaping says he not commit, not bitter. "I hold no grudge and I'm not look- ing for re- the 61- year-old for- gangster said er. He was given an addition- al 199-year sentence in 1942 for escaping from Stateville 1.650 acres of the Becerra by the King ranch of Snow Snarls Schedule of Visit but Nixon Relishes It; Throws Snowballs Fight Seen Over Party Chairman BY ARTHUR BYSTROM Milwaukee Democrats apparently want no sales tax of any kind for this state. This was made clear Friday night when delegates to the annual Wisconsin Democratic party convention adopted without debate a statement of principles reiterating their op- position to such a tax. A statement was drafted by a committee headed by Allen Flannigan of Milwaukee and presented to about 700 dele- gates just before Sen. John Kennedy (D-Mass) made his keynote speech to the conven- tion. A resolution supporting Gov. Gaylord Nelson's withholding tax plan was prepared for presentation to the convention today. This was expected to be adopted with only a few minor revisions. The governor has proposed increases in in- come taxes on "a pay-as-you- go basis." Delayed by Storm The convention was slow in starting, due primarily by in- ability of many delegates to get here because of the snow- storm. Registration totaled 648 for the first general ses- sion but was expected to reach before the con- vention ends Sunday. A fight over the party chair- manship appeared in the mak- ing after Herman Jessen, Phelps, national 'committeei man irom Wisconsin, an- nounced that would run against incumbent Patrick J. JLucey, 38, of Madison. The 72-year-old Jessen, who long has been odds with Lu- cey, was assured nomination when Wendelin Kraft, a Mil- waukee county executive com- mittee said he would be "highly honored" to nominate Jessen. Welcomes Contest Lucey said he welcomed a contest with Jessen, adding that "I don't know of very many delegates who are criti- cal of my but since Jessen is critical I think the responsbile thing is to test his popularity against mine." The'Milwaukee group head- ed by Kraft had been trying to get Sverre Roang, Edger- ton, convention chairman, to run against Lucey but the lat- ter took himself out of the race, declaring "I'do. not choose to run." Jessen also made a floor speech objecting to the finan- cial report submitted by Da- vid Rabinovitz, party treas- urer, contending it did not show a true picture of the BY JAY JOSLYN Wrlttr The taste of Wisconsin wea- with six other convicts. He be expropriated by the gov-jtner Friday seemed to have was recaptured after 83 days.! ernment. (suited Vice President Nixon Touhy mer Chicago last night. "I'm not bitter. Ij just want to get out of here." Earlier yesterday Touhy known as "The Terrible'' in the prohibition era when he reasons behind this year's jwas a gang leader with a seasons and the rules un- der which gunners must operate. Outdoor Editor Jay Reed's column, "Both Bar- discusses Wiscon- sin's new effort in control- led deer harvesting and his story on shooting to pro- duce a quick, clean, hu- mane kill is accompanied by a drawing. These articles and others can be found on Page A-4 of tonight's paper. ______ TODAY'S INDEX Church Notes A 7 Comics B 4 Deaths A14 Editorials A 6 Entertainment A12 Kaukauna B12 Sports B 5 Women's Section A10 Weather Map A14 working agreement with the old Al Capone gang, was1 granted a parole. Officials I said he will leave Stateville! as soon as his prospectivet home and employment havej been in a, week or 10 days. j Touhy, crippled, slight and, graying, smiled as he talked) to reporters about his parole.I "It looks like I've won andj it's been a long time com- ing." He had futilely sought his release through long legal fights in state and federal courts and appeals to the gov- ernor. "All I want is to live in peace for the few years left for Touhy said. "I will be thankful for the rest of my life for the mercy already shown me by the governor and the (parole and pardon) board." He was convicted and sen- despite the flurry of changed plans and delayed time sche- dules caused by the snow be- fore his appearance in the Post-Crescent Lawrence col- lege "America and the Community" scries. j Before he left Colman hall on the Lawrence college cam- jpus, where he dined with col- ,lege officials and newspaper i editorial writers, he tested jthe packing quality of the (snow by pelting members of I his police escort with snow- balls. keep the halls at Colman around the dining room clear of curious students who seem- ed to be quite content merely to stand in the vicinity of the AP Wlrtphoto Gov. Gaylord Nelson, Right, introduces Sen. John F. Kennedy at the state Democratic convention in Milwaukee. Kennedy gave the keynote address. The presidential aspirant toured Wisconsin cities for two days and left the state last night after his speech. The rush of making the The party of college offi- cials, editorial writers and Nixon's staff ate a special meal prepared by Colman dietician Miss Iva Welch. The menu of "Colman Democrat's receipts and dis- bursements. Rabinovitz reported that the state organization had gross re'ceipts last year of and had spent and still owed considerable money. He reported that member- ship in the party organization had grown from a year jago to at the present time. Retired Milwaukee Police Chief Dies Baileys Harbor John Polcyn, who retired as Mil? waukee police chief in 1957 after more than 11 years as head of the department, died at his summer home on Kan- garoo Lake early today. his hat and a briefcase. A hurried search of the Conway hotel and the Law- rence chapel Has made be- fore radio contact establish- ed the fact that a member of the parly left the hat and bag in the car that brought the party from Wisconsin Rapids. The lost articles made the return trip to the Rapids and are to be shipped to Washington. The vice president was greeted at Colman hall by a "posse" of "Dick's Deputies" house officers and members of the house council decked out in white coats and dark skirts. Their job was 2-fold: To provide vice president with an honor guard and to Homemades" included Turn to Page 2, Col. 1 Plutonium Discoverer {Announced as Winner Of 1959 Fermi Award Washington to Dr. Glenn T. Seaborg, who discov- ered plutonium, is the win- ner of the 000 Enrico Fermi award for 1959. The atomic energy com- mission, which admin- is t e r s the award, said yesterday that Seaborg was Seaborg the AEC's committee and the choice was approved by President Eisenhower. Seaborg, 47, is chancellor of the University of Cali- fornia, recommended by general advisory Turn Up the Heaf, Colder Tonight and cold tonight. Sunday partly clou- diness north with chance of snow northwest portion Sun- day evening. Warmer north and extreme west portions Sunday afternoon. High to- day 15 to 22 above north and 18 to 26 above south. Low tonight zero to 12 above. Appleton Temper a- tures for thfe period ending today: High low. 16. Tempera- at 9 a.m. today, 16, with northwest wind at 10 hour. Barometer reading; 30.30 inches and discomfort index 36. Pre- cipitation .35 inches in 4- inch snowfall. Sun sets at p.m., rises Sunday at a.m.; moon rises at p.m. Full moon Sunday at a.m. Prominent stan are Siriui and Arcturus. Visible plan- ets art Saturn and   

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