Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Waukesha Daily Freeman Newspaper Archive: October 21, 1954 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Waukesha Daily Freeman

Location: Waukesha, Wisconsin

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Waukesha Daily Freeman (Newspaper) - October 21, 1954, Waukesha, Wisconsin                               WAUKESHA DAILY FREEMAN Waukesha County's Greatest News and Advertising Medium VOL. 298 WAUKESHA, WIS., THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 21, 1954 Two Sections, 24 Pages Price Five Cents Nelson Opposed to UMT, Students Told Foe Critical of 'Smear' Claim Congressman Glenn Davis said today that Gaylord Nelson's pre- diction of a smear against the Democrat candidate on the tide- questions fired at him this morn- j lands oil issue "is the cynical ing by a Carroll college convoca- comedy of the week." In a speech tion audience. here Tuesday night. Nelson had Nelson is the Democratic Republicans intended to inee for the second district him ln the last week of gressional seat now held by Re- ithe campaign, publican Glenn R. Davis. j "Evidently i T science is at last beginning to am opposed to saddling Am- bother commented Davls, Denies Saying Davis Sold Vote Opposition to universal military j training was voiced by Congres- sional Candidate Gaylord Nelson, in answer to one of a number of Ike Strongly Endorses Vote For Sen. Ives erica with universal military training Nelson said. "So is Gen. McArthur. and so was Sen. Taft Congressman favors universal military train- in? NEW YORK W Eisenhower told state Republican campaign workers today prior to a whirlwind tour of New York City it was "tremendously im- portant" that U. S. Sen. Irving Ives be elected governor to car- ry on the GOP program. Newsmen traveling with the President said it was the most outright endorsement that Eisen- hower has given to any individual candidate in the present political Evidently my opponent's con- j campaign. Eisenhower said he was here possibly more as a voter in New 'It indeed would be poetic jus-i York state than as a "temporary tice if he were to have some cf I resident" of Washington, his own medicine returned to that ohler Claims Dairy Prices uoted by Proxmire 'Hoax own him. He knows very well that I have discussed the submerged lands legislation, to which HE SPOKE OF UMT AS A i left-wing Democrats have attach- "sort of Maginot line defense at- titude." While admitting the need for a highly-trained" army, Nel- son stressed the importance of the air force in today's world. In answer to another point- blank question put to him by the college audience, regarding his opinion on Sen. McCarthy, Nel- son stated "I consider him an irresponsible politician and for- tunately, so does the President of the United States." It is "common knowledge" amone persons near Pres. Eisen- hower that he is opposed to Wis- consin's junior senator, the nom- inee said. People in his adminis- tration are working for censure, he said, and Republican anti- McCarthy candidates have "the strong support of the President." IN RESPONSE TO A QUERY as to whether he believed Con- gressman Davis' Tidelands Oil voted had been Nel- son said, "I have never said that, nor will I say it. I think he voted wrong." He felt the Tidelands Oil issue is "symbolic of the attitude of the present administration to per- mit exploitation of natural re- sources by private he said. "I am opposed to it." ed the title 'tidelands oil', be- fore audiences throughout the dis- trict. These discussions have in- cluded at least two instances my opponent was present. "HIS STATEMENT THAT we only discussed the farm is- sue at those meetings is the re- sult of a very, very bad memory. or of hallucinations. We were scheduled to debate only the farm problem at Sun Prairie, which I did My opponent, after taking 10 minutes more than the allotted HE SAID THERE WAS NOTH- ing secret about the ballot he in- tends to cast "I'm going to vote a straight Republican he said Eisenhower told the nation Wed- nesday night his administration has "come far" toward blocking Communist aggression and win- ning lasting world peace, but that Russia and Red China still are dangerous threats. The White House called his ma- jor address here and the President termed it a re- ply to sharp criticism fired at Republican foreign policy by for- Okay Rezoning For Guernsey Co-op Building The city plan commission voted 4-2 Wednesday to rezone newly annexed land in the northwest part of the city to peimit Ihe Golden Guernsey cooperative to construct a new plant. The vote means the co-op can now start construction of an esti- mated one half million dollar dai- ry processing plant on the rezon- ed site. Other major actions of the com- mission included approval of a petition by the Wilbur Lumber ro, to rezone its downtown Wau- kesha property to restricted in- dustry and denial of a petition to rezone three lots in the 600 block time, launched discussion of into the a distorted submerged lands legislation, which he later continued for another 12 minutes in answer to a planted question asked by the Socialist editor of the Progressive magazine, Mor- ris Rubin. The chairman then permitted me to answer this se- cond speech, which of course was completely at variance from the debate subject. "But the very next day, another press release from my opponent appeared, charging I had refus- ed to debate him. After his com- plete distortion of this matter, which I have discussed frequent- ly to demonstrate a recognition Grand avenue to Senera] and Adlai E. Stevenson, the 1952 Democratic presidential nominee j BUT EISENHOWER'S ASSER- tion that the free world can "in- deed take heart" what he outlined as progress achieved in the struggle against communism contrasted with the picture paint- ed by Truman and Stevenson last week. On the President's calendar is another major address here to- night. He will speak at the annual Al- fred E. Smith Memorial Dinner at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel. The address is scheduled for ,-0 I business. 9.30 pm. CST. THE PRESIDENT SPOKE TO THE GOLDEN GUERNSEY rezomng petition resulted in a pitched battle between Mayoi C. C. Smith and plan commission member Robert Smart. The peti- tion asked to change the zoning from agriculture to general in- dustrial. The building site is included in a 105 acre tract of land that offi- cially became city property on Monday. It is located on the east side of Delafield avenue from the city limits north to Hy. FT. of rights of the states under a 1.800 guests at a dinner marking T Vi J _ r T i Republican administration, my opponent now hopes to negate Nelson also voiced opposition i my further discussion of it by to recognition of China's Com- munist government, saying that predictions of a smear. "I shall of course, continue to "recognition would strike a ser-j honestly discuss this matter and ions blow" TO persons hoping to j my opponent need fear no smear a democratic He should not Anticipate that a responsible candidate would fol- low his own Congress- see China regain government. THE DEMOCRATIC CANDI-] date stated that the present ad- ministration is "stabilizing us into a depression." He felt that "doz- ens of things could be done that this administration fails to do" in clearing up the unemploy- ment problem. Nelson urged the students to take an interest in the election and learn to understand the view- point of others. "The quality of leadership equals the quality of the people who send candidates to Washing- ton and Madison." he said. The law of supply and demand is ap- plicable, he felt, since "if you permit irresponsibility in govern- ment, that's what you get." Awarded For Crash Injuries A Milwaukee man was award- ed a total of bv a 12-mem- ber county court jury here Wed- nesday as the result of injuries he suffered in an auto accident Oct. 1, He 1952. is Ernest Radtke who brought suit against Harold Bet- tin, Milwaukee route 14 and the American Mutual Liability Insur- ance co. of Milwaukee. Radtke said in his complaint he was a passenger in a car struck by the auto driven by Bettin at the intersection of Hy. 100 and W. Oklahoma avenue in Milwau- kee county. Radtke said he suffered a brain concussion and bruises and injur- ies to both knees. County Judge William Gram- ling found that Bettin was negli- gent because he failed to stop for a ,red light at the intersection The jury then awarded Radtke for medical expenses. for loss of earnings and for pain, suffering and disability. The jury disallowed any com- pensation for future medical ex- penses. New Berlin Boy Bitten by Dog A four-year-old town of New Berlin boy. James Ambrowiak, of 2878 S. 132nd St., was taken to a Milwaukee hospital Wednesday evening after he was bitten by a neighbor's dog. The boy's mother, Mrs. Frank Ambrowiak. told sheriff's depu- ties the boy was playing in the yard when he was attacked by a dog belonging to Hubert Black, who lives two houses away. The boy's cheek was bruised and his upper lip was cut. Black took the boy to the hos- pital. Deputies advised him to ktep the dog tkd up in hif yard. Heart Attack Fatal To Oconomowoc Man An Oconomowoc man, John Ziegler, 51. died suddenly of a heart attack about 5.20 p.m. Wed- nesday. Ziegler's body was found lying face down on the shoulder of Hy. P south of Hy. 16 near the Mil- waukee Road tracks about p.m. by Lee Posselt, Oconomowoc route 5. Sheriff's deputies and an am- bulance were called to the scene and Ziegler was pronounced dead by a doctor at the Oconomowoc Memorial hospital. CORONER ALVIN JOHNSON ruled that Ziegler died of a coro- nary attack. The attending physi- cian said there were no signs of external violence. Johnson said no inquest will be held. Ziegler had been caretaker of the Frank Norris estate at Ocono- mowoc Lake for the past 20 years. He was born in Hancock. Mich, and formerly lived in Oshkosh and Kenosha. Survivors include one brother, Henry, Detroit; one sister, Mrs. John Quilici, Kenosha; and nie- ces and nephews. Service? will be held Saturday at a.m. from the Bruch Fun- eral home in Kenosha and from St. Anthony's Catholic church there at 9 a.m. The Rev. Michael Dutko will officiate. Friends may call at the funeral home Friday after 12 noon. the 300th anniversary of Jewish life in the United States. Mentioning some obstacles still in the way of achievement of an enduring peace, he declared: "The principal and continuing factor is the persistently aggres- sive design of Moscow and Peip- ing, which shows no evidence of genuine change despite their pro- fessed desire to relax tensions and to preserve peace BUT, HE SAID, MUCH PRO- gress has been made toward thwarting the spread of commun- ism through the new Western Europe defense alliance agree- ment and through the Southeast Asia pact recently signed at Man- ila, for example. He also mentioned improve- ment of the situations in Suez. Trieste and Guatemala. He cited other areas and other fields too and added: "In these many ways our na- tion will continue tirelessly in its quest for peace based on justice. In recent month: we have come yet we know that the road ahead is long and difficult." He said this country has three avenues in its quest for peace. "FIRST, WE MUST TIRE- lessly seek through the United Nations, through every other available means to establish the conditions for honorable peace. "Second, we must promote the unity and collective strength of other free peoples. "Third, we must maintain enough military strength to deter aggression and promote peace.1' SOME 305 A'CRES OF LAND comprising the Westowne area now m the process of being an- nexed are located to the west of Delafield avenue. Smart, who is a real estate agent, recently purchased land in the Westowne area, which, he ad- mitted at Wednesday's meeting, he hopes to sell in residential lots. Smith indicated in his argu- ment for rezoning that Smart was being influenced against rezoning because of the land he purchased at Westowne "My property won't be affect- ed by the Smart answer- ed. "It's too far to the west You can't even see the building site from my property It's just that I think the whole area will be built up by residences SMART, ON hand, criticized Forfeit Bail Three bail forfeitures of 514 apiece were accepted by Judge Scott Lowry in municipal court in Waukesha this morning. Two of the forfeitures were as a result of speeding and one was a stop sign violation. THE OTHER the mayor and annexation committee members, whom, he said, went beyond their authority in making certain promises to the cooperative with- out consulting other city bodies. The mayor admitted that Mc- Kerrow had been given "assur- I ances" by himself and the annex- ation committee that these condi- tions would be met. THE MAYOR WENT A STEP further and insisted the petition be acted on immediately because delay would hold up the co-op's building plans. When opposition appeared from Smart and also from N. C. Spill- man, another commission mem- ber. Smith grew angry and said: "If we don't approve this peti- tion then it will be quite apparent that Waukesha isn't interested in getting industry into the city If I and the annexation committee exceeded our authority in giving McKerrow assurances, we did it only because we thought the new an Meeting On Pool Dispute City Atty. William Callow was scheduled to meet with a union representative in Milwaukee at 2 p.m. today in an attempt to settle the most recent work stoppage at the new swimming pool. Workers at the pool refused to work Tuesday when a group of union business agents reportedly appeared at the building site. Some of the workers are mem- bers of AFL unions and others belong to an independent union. A court injunction has prohibit- ed picketing at the site but the appearance of the union agents could not be termed picketing, Callow said. The men still have not returned to the project. CALLOW SAID HE WILL talk with John Zancanaro, presi- dent of the Milwaukee Building Construction Trades council, AFL, in an attempt to get the men back to work. At the same time, a legal an- swer by a union involved in a similar court case was filed in circuit court here Wednesday. union the International Hod Carriers, Building and Con- struction Laborers union local 392, AFL, is the defendant in a suit brought by Eugene C. Plante, Delafield contractor. Plante. who is constructing a service station for the Dale En- terprises at 521 S. Grand ave., has requested an injunction against picketing of the building site. AFL WORKERS PICKETED the project on the complaint that men employed there are not members of the union. Work at that site however, has proceeded despite picketing. The union, in its answer, denied Plante's charge that picketing prevented work from proceeding and that it violated a statute that provides that picketing is illegal if there is no labor dispute in- volved. -a (Freeman Staff Photos) Emil Greenwald (bottom Wauke- sha route 4, was pleasantly surprised to return to his farm today and find 10 acres of his corn crop ail shocked for him. Greenwald broke his arm recently, so 23 of his neigh- bors got together and took care of the big job. The top photo some of the good Samaritans at work. Clock- wise, from left, they are Alvin Kumm, Albert Greenwald, Charles Kind, Clarence Greenwald and Ray Pitzka. They did the job in an hour and a half. Clerk Reports Heavy Registrations in City The Nov. 2 general election may be sold short by some ob- Classify Davis' Chance Of Victory 'Doubtful' Rep. Glenn Davis' chances for reelection were listed as "doubt- ful1' today by a Congressional Quarterly survey. Several weeks ago the survey said Davis had a "fighting chance" for reelection The Quarterly's report had 113 marginal districts based upon in- formation received up until Oct. 15. In a report issued on Sept. 10 there were 103 districts where the incumbent had a good chance of losing. BESIDES DAVIS, THE QUAR- terly believes that Rep. Charles Kersten and Rep. Lester Johnson are in danger of being upset. Kersten is a Republican from the fifth district. Johnson, a Demo- crat, represents the ninth district. According to the Quarterly, a seat described AS "doubtful" McKerrow THE VOTE RESULTED IN Smart and Spillman voting against the petition and Aid Paul Davies (11th C. P. Ross Walter Dick and R. T Jones vot- ing for it Charles Schuefze. the eighth member of the commis- sion, left before the vole was tak- en. The mayor is chairman of the commission but does not or- dinarily vote except in case of a be. In the other busi- means the race is a tossup. In j rezoning of the Wilbur Lum- races characterized as "fight- the incumbents chances for reelection are better although a sudden change in voting habit could result in defeat. Gov, Walter Kohler is given a mdusrry would benefit Waukesha. j that if the statute cited by Plante If we don't want the plant constructed so as to render there then we have misled Gavin I peaceful picketing illegal then --f O that statute is unconstitutional in that it abridges freedom of speech guaranteed to all persons This is the same stand the AFL unions have taken in the origin- al picketing of the Horeb Spring THE UNION MAINTAINS servers as an "off-year" election in which not much interest is tak- en, but a report from the city clerk's office today failed to sup- port that view. ber primary, a total of 198 ad- dress changes have been made at the city clerk's office. HERE'S ANOTHER INDICA- tion of voter interest: requests have come in since the Septem- ber primary for 98 absentee bal- lot? to be used by sen icemen Incumbent Says Opponent Gave Distorted View MADISON IB Gov. Kohle? charged today that a statement about dairy prices, made by his Democratic opponent, William Proxmire, was a "scandalous hoax." The Republican governor, seek- ing his third term, leveled his blast at Proxmire in an early morning radio broadcast over a network of 28 stations. Kohler said that Proxmire, in television broadcasts, distorted effects of Republican farm poli- cies by misrepresenting the case of a Stoughton, Wis., farmer, Os- car Holte. using Holte as an ex- ample of the effect of farm poli- cies on the income of an average dairy farmer. KOHLER CHARGED THAT Proxmire: Tried to deceive farmers by comparing wartime prices with peacetime prices; concealed a drop in the milk test of Holte's herd in citing the farmer's case; concealed that a pure milk asso- ciation premium was in effect in one month and not in another; concealed an increase in associa- tion membership fees which af- fected the price; and took full production of the farm for one month and compared it with 60 per cent of the production for an- other, "completely distorting the true situation as far as the whole income was concerned." Kohler said he spoke to Holte and asked him to give the facts on his income from milk. Holte, Kohler said, replied by letter, presenting material which opposed Proxmire's claims, and told the Republican nominee: "I PERSONALLY WOULD like to assure you that I in no way intended to misrepresent the dairy farmer's income by giving the Democrat candidate this in- formation. However, I want to assure you that I believe in being fair and square in presenting true facts and I hope this letter to you will prove my sincerity in this matter." Kohler said farm friends in Dane county described Holte as a Democrat, but an honest man." Kohler said he was not trying to convince anyone that "they should be happy with the prices paid for milk in May, 1954. I share with every farmer the be- lief that they were too low, and as governor of the nation's greatest dairy state I recognize that farm prosperity is vital to Wisconsin's economic welfare. "I BELIEVE, Kohler said, "that the facts given by Mr. Holte, raise the question whether a man so careless with the truth has a right to ask for support for the highest office in the state." Kohler acknowledged that "every farmer who looks at his milk check these days knows he isn't getting the prices he got dur- ing the Korean War "Naturally, that doesn't make him he said. "Then, how- ever, when he lifts his eyes from City Clerk Esther Winn report- (and women and by those who ed an almost record turnout for will be unable to go to local poll- voter registrations. She said that, i ing places Nov. 2. in the few short working hours be- "We estimate that our voter re- pool. In that case, the union ap- j tweer noon Tuesday and 5 p.m.! f theL.a11- l fiwtn HirrVi I ixli-r pealed to the state supreme court j Wednesday. 196 new registrations the action of Circuit Judge Allen ;were taken at her office. Young in issuing the not injunction, acted on IN ADDITION, SKE RECEIV- ed a number of phone calls at her time high of Mrs Winn said "That figure was reached for the ember. 1952. presiden- tial election that milk check, and looks across the breakfast table at his son, (Turn to Page 15 No. 1) Wisconsin In one other note nn the elec- ber co. property opened Ihe for possible sale of the land. Dist. Atty. James D'Amato who acted on a privatr- basis in representing (he Wilbur firm, said there have been "at least 10" This court has the appeal yet Trial of the Plante case has' home from persons wishing to be tion Mrs. Winn reminded voters been set for Nov. 5 before Cir- registered Also during t h a t! in the first and llth wards that Judge Gerald J. Boileau! same period. 9S persons broueht j their polling place? have been The union filed an affi- their registrations up to date by changed. davit of prejudice against Judge Young in this case. v Youth "fighting" chance to retain hisjquirics to purchase thr Wilbur! From IncHrnrinn office. He is being opposed rrum inSrirUNOn William Proxmire Davis' oppon- D-Amato said ,hc fim An Oconomowoc xoulh. Roger Dnt ic Xtaio rlrJinAVn iXIolcAn _ _ recording changes of address. Altogether. 332 persons have re- i mistered to vote in Waukesha since the September primary election, a little more than a month ago. Mrs. Winn said First ward voters will use the garage at 1007 Brookfield ave. in- stead of 814 Eales ave. Eleventh WISCONSIN Mostly fair to- night and Friday, little tempera- ture change. Low tonight 30-40. High Friday 60-65. Wind? light and variable tonight and Friday. Minimum temperature: 33. Mean temperature: 45. Temperature range here yester- day: high, 60: low. 30. Temperature range here a year ward voters will vote at the new ent is State Sen. Gaylord Nelson. of Madison. THE QUARTERLY SURVEY gives Democrats a chance to win both the house and senate. Seventy-nine of the "doubtful" house races are in Republican hands at the present time while 34 are Democratic. The Quarterly reported thai house elections will be decided on such issues as un- employment, farm problems and power issues. plans to sell the land at this time Athas. 19, was one of two jouths i but the inquiries from other firms i who escaped from the state re- Whittier school instead of the warming house at Roberta play- In the period since the Sepfem- ground. ago: high. 85; low, 48. Local Hourly Temperature U 12 Hour 7 8 arc of the restricted industrial na- ture. Tf the company did desire forma lory farm near Oneida. was reported today. to sell the land it could not be- i Athas and John SiK-a, 17, Mil- cause of the present zoning for general business. THE COMMISSION ALSO FOL- waukee. were working in the farm's dining room and made their escape by removing a lowed the recommendation of the j screen from a window. Both planner to reject the petition of youths weie serving sentences Frank Banting, loral real estnte on morals charges, according to agent, to rezone three lots in the a report from the state depart- 1600 block on Grand avenue, i ment of public welfare Meet Palmer Daugs, candidate for a Slight Damage Firemen reported no serious answered a Pals home, 712 Milwaukee ave.. shortly be- fore noon. A short circuited wire ..i damage after they seat in the state senate from the wl] 33rd district, will be the principal speaker at a Democratic rally scheduled for tonight at George j leading to an electric stove start- and Lu's hall in Tess Corners. All Democratic county candidates will attend. The meeting will start at 8 p.m. Temps ....37 42 53 55 59 59 60 63 WAUKESHA'S ALMANAC Friday, October 22 (Sunrise........6'14 am. Sunset 5.00 p.m. Moonnse Saturday 3.18 a.m. New moon Oct. 26. The triangle of Altair, Deneb, and Vega will be high in the west tonight at p.m. Below it in the south ap- pears the planet, Mars, which still outshines all the stars around it. ed the small blaze. The stove was damaged, and smoke damaged the kitchen slightly, firemen said. N7o one hurt, Circulation for the Same Period a Year Last Week Daily Paid Circulation NEWSPAPER! NEWSPAPER!   

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