Appleton Post Crescent Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 26

About Appleton Post Crescent

  • Publication Name: Appleton Post Crescent
  • Location: Appleton, Wisconsin
  • Pages Available: 327,161
  • Years Available: 1853 - 1976
Learn More About This Publication


  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : Appleton Post Crescent, January 10, 1959

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Post Crescent, The (Newspaper) - January 10, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin APPLETON POST CRESCENT VOLXLDCNo.59 26 A, B APHCTOMJilBNAH-MENASHA, SATUtDAY, JANUARY Price Seven Cents Democrats Appear Fidel Castro Set to Push for j Own 1959 Program Comments in Wake of Ike's Talk Indicate Party Leaders Unhappy Washington Demo- cratic congressional leaders made it clear today they plan to whip through their own leg- islative program without much regard to President Eisenhower's recommenda- tions. Although Eisenhower will not spell out publicly the de- tails of his proposals until his Jan. 19 budget message, Democrats generally com- plained his state of the union report yesterday lacked the bold approach they contend is needed to meet swiftly mounting world problems. The Viewpoint Republicans stood firmly behind the president. Sen. John F. Kennedy CD- regarded as one of the leading candidates for the 1960 Democratic presidential nomination, summed up the viewpoint of many of his Democratic colleagues when he said: 'I don't think the president has recognized the intensity of the problems crowding in on us, especially in the field of national defense. We are approaching the period when the Soviets will have opera- tional intercontinental m i s- siles and we will not. I re- gret his failure to meet this situation." World Peace Sen. Hubert Humphrey CD- another potential bid- der for his party's top nomi- nation two years from now, said Eisenhower had failed to come up with any new ideas in quest for world peace. Humphrey said "it appears the senate will be required to take the initiative in the field of foreign policy proposals." Douglas in line to head the senate- house economic committee, said Eisenhower "left un- touched the biggest domestic problem of the nation, our four million unemployed." Emphasizing the comment Of House Speaker Sam Ray- burn (D-Texas) that the Dem- ocrats will look over Eisen- hower's proposals "and then we'll write the party members unloaded an array Of proposals of their own. School Construction Twenty-six senators, led by Sen. James E. Murray (D- sponsored a bill for federal aid to school construc- tion and teachers salaries calling for a billion dollar out- lay in the first year. Sen. Joseph C. O'Mahoney said he was going to do something about the in lation which Eisenhower said needs restraining. O'Mahoney said he will in- reduce a bill which would re- uire advance notice to the ittorney general and the fed- ral trade commission before rices would be raised in any ndustry where eight or fewer ompanies produce 50 per ent of the total output. This would hit steel, nd others. Young Thugs Wold Family As Hostage Los Angeles UR Two oung desperadoes who held a family hostage six hours and then donned sailor uni- orms to slip through a po- lice blockade, were still at arge today. The search for the two gun- men spread out through soutli- rn California after it became Mrs. Havey Mr. Havey lear they had escaped from 00 police officers making a louse-to-house search through square-mile section of sub- urban Anaheim. The officers were called in rom a dozen neighboring communities when the two Britain, Egypt Resume Talks Cairo Five British of- ficials arrived in Cairo by air today to resume financial talks with Egypt which may ultimately lead to a resump- tion of diplomatic relations. They are the vanguard of a negotiating team sent for talks following the successfu mediation of World Bank President Eugene Black in Cairo. The talks on clearing up financial repercussions w the 1956 Suez war had broken down earlier. Launch Sub Capable Of Firing Missiles Valiejo, Calif. h e navy has launched the Hali but, first atomic powered sub- marine capable of firing guided missile. At Mare Island naval ship- yard ceremonies, Rear Adm Elton W. Grenfell described the vessel as "the greates and most powerful individua submarine weapons system in any navy in the world." Entertainment Page features TV The Post-Crescent's tcrtalnment section carries a log of television fart available on area stations with a complete listing of programs and times to help the viewer pick those of special interest to him. Also featured are and articles on TT 'Sympathetic' Toward U.S. But Rebel Leader Complains Notion Aimed Dictator Havua Fidel Castro said today he is sympathetic toward the people of the United States but he com- plained that the U.S. govern- ment armed dictators. Pointing to tanks seized from fallen Dictator Fulgencio Batista, Castro said Washing- autos, glass Diane 'ouths vanished James Thursday night after a gun fight with a policeman who tried to 'arrest hem for a liquor store holdup: Twice during the night offi- cers searching every -house and yard in the vicinity where hey disappeared called At the lome of Mr. and Mrs. Ber- nard Havey to ask if every- .hing was all right. Twice Mrs. Havey, 27, assured them t was. What the officers didn't enow was that the two fugi- ives, one armed with a shot- Sun and other with a pistol, stood with their guns aimed al Sfrs. Havey's two children and her husband. They had hreatened to shoot unless she kept the police from entering Also in the house were Ha- vey's nephew, and two of his navy shipmates from the crui- ier USS St. Paul. From >.m. until a.m. the gun- men held them captive. supplied them worry about "and did demo- our Reds Seek Immediate German Peace Parley ton not cratic feelings." Weapons Shipment The rebel leader added at a news conference, "I must rec- ognize that the United States in the last year did not send arms to Batista. Now the United States has recognized us'and we are glad." All weapons shipments from the United States to Cuba were halted during the latter part of Castro's guerrilla war against Batista's forces. On Wednesday Washington rec- ognized the government of provisional President Manuel Urrutia, whom Castro install- ed in office. Castro said two or three dozen persons have been ex- ecuted since he won. "Those who have been executed in eastern Cuba had abused the he said. "They all got trials in military courts. Castro met newsmen after a leader of a separate rebel group asked checks on the power of Urrutia's govern- ment. Castro publicly criticized him as a troublemaker, osten- sibly because his group seized some arms earlier this week. Provisional Period Faure Chaumont, a leader of the student-backed revolu- tionary directorate, wants a legislative group organized to prevent 1-man rule during the provisional period. Provisional President Ur- rutia, dissolved congress Tues- day on the ground it was packed with supporters oi Batista. Chaumont also said yester- day the directorate wanted free elections within a year in- stead of the 18 to 24 months that Urrutia and Castro have said would be needed to get Cuba back on an even keel. Believe GOP Plans No Further Changes In Top Leadership Washington Republi- cahs apparently plan no furth- er changes in their house leadership this session. The last top whip likely to go again to Rep. Leslie C. Arends ol Illinois. Arends was a supporter ol Rep. Joseph W. Martin of Massachusetts, who was oust- ed as minority leader this week; But the new leader, Rep. Charles A. Halleck of Indiana, has said he knew of Cornelius Rojas, Police Chief in Santa Clara, Cuba, is shown before an after his execution by firing squad Friday in a series of pictures from Havana's daily newspaper Avance. At the left, he steps briskly toward the wall and at the right he has just been shot. He was sentenced to death by a revolutionary tribunal for acts during his tenure as police chief in the Las Villas province city. Judge Orders Integration Rules Little Rock Board Must Move Forward With Plan Little Rock, Ark. A federal judge today ordered the Little Rock school board to "move forward within their official powers" to carry out a plan of integration for the city's closed high schools. U. S. District Judge John E. Miller further ordered the board to report to the court within 30 days details of what- ever affirmative steps they have taken to comply with this order. Miller enjoined the board from leasing public school fa- cilities to any private group for operation of segregated schools and "from engaging in any other acts, whether independently or in partici- no demand to topple Arendsjpation with anyone else which are capable of serving to im- pede, thwart, or frustrate the as assistant leader. Another Martin supporter, Rep. Richard M. Simpson of Pennsylvania, was reelected chairman of the Republican congressional committee yes- terday. execution of the integration plan mandated against them." The 2-page order was ac- companied by a 20-page opin- ion. Nation's Newest Carrier Joins U. S. Fleet Today New proud name "Independence" rejoins the U.S. navy's lists today as the nation's newest aircraft carrier is commissioned at New York naval shipyard. The Leviathan, as tall as a 25-story building, was built at a cost of million and launched last June. The fifth warship to bear the name, she is oceans apart from the revolution- ary war sloop of 10 guns. The name "Independence" became synonomous with gal- lantry and glory during World war II. The carrier of that name compiled a brilliant combat record and in two years, won eight battle stars. The new Independence will be delivered officially to Rear Adm. Chester C. Wood, com- mandant of the third naval district, by Rear Adm. Schuy- ler N. Pyne, commander of the shipyard. Then Capt. Rhodam Y. Mc- Elroy, Jr., 44-year-old native of Lebanon, Ky., will take command. Confirm Reports of Plot to Kill Rhee Seoul, Korea South Three Men Die in 2 Auto Crashes Collision Outside Menasha Kills One; Two Die Near Clintonville Three men were killed in automobile accidents in the Fox Cities area Friday after- noon and this morning. Donald Paulson, 22, route 1, Larsen, and Howard Fields, 30, route 1, Wild Rose, were victims of a 1-car accident on Sha-wano County Trunk D about five miles north of Clin- tonville at p. m. Friday. John Suess, 49, 403 Cleve- land street, Menasha, died at a. m. today of injuries he suffered in a headon colli- sion at a. m. al the in- tersection of Highway 114 and a town road in the town of Menasha. East of Menasha Their deaths brought the bago county police she missed the curve. Sheriff Charles L. Lowry said Miss Whitpan was Want Talks To Begin in Two Months Moscow The So- viet union proposed today a German peace conference in Prague or Warsaw with- in two months and gave representatives of the west- jern big three drafts of a peace treaty. The government also "expressed a desire to set- tle the, Berlin the Soviet news agency Tass said. It gave no details. The Soviet notes were in re- ply to western rejections of an earlier Soviet note. The note of Nov. 27 had proposed that the United States, Brit- ain and France pull their troops out of West Berlin, leaving it an unarmed free city. Big; 4 Conference In similar western rejec- tions, the three nations sug- gested that a big four confer- ence be called to consider the whole German problem, in- cluding reunification. There was no immediate indication which nations Rus- sia intended should meet in or Prague. However, Tass said the Soviet draft treaty proposal was given the western three "for transmission to govern- ments of these states and other states who took part with their armed forces in the war against Germany, as well as to the governments of tha German Democratic Repub- lic (communist East Ger- many) and the Federal Ger- man Republic (West Ger- Peace Treaty The west has refused peated Russian suggestions that it sit down with East Germany to discuss a peace treaty or reunification. west contends that the East German regime is illegal be- cause it does not have popu- lar support and therefore docs not deserve a place in discussions. The Tass statement went on: "The conclusion of a peace driving without a license Germany would that the speedometer on the car was not working. He said an inquest will be ordered. Car Owner Hurt Suess's wife, lone, 46, a passenger in his car, suffered a sprained lacerations left and ankle, facial an injury to her left forearm. play a positive part not only in safeguarding peace in Eur- ope but also in solving all-national task of the Ger- man people: The unification of Germany. "The note of the Soviet government to the govern- ments of the U. S. A., Britain and France also replies to the notes of these on the Berlin governments question and state traffic toll to 15, com- pared to 16 on this day last year. Suess' car was involved in a collision with a car driven by Miss Judy C. Whitman, 20, 415 Marvin E. Schinke, 21, 913! afiain Whitpan suffered knee lacer-l ations. Both were to have X-! Fourth street, Neenah, on Korean national police today] was traveling wast officially confirmed reports of Suess was traveling east _ a Norm Korean communistjthe town road just east of the DOCK In Mir assassination plot against Menasha city limits. The town President Syngman Rhee and road meets 114 at the curve. expresses the desire E. Woodland avenue, Apple-! to settle the Berlin question ton, the owner of the car Missi through the states concern- Whitpan was driving, a right shoulder sprain. Miss! The u- s- rcP'y lo the oarli" er Soviet note had said Berlin should be discussed "in the wider framework of negotia- tions for a solution of the German problem as well as that of European security." The envoys of the three wno'T til western powers were called 114.1 IO VjeT rlQnGS separately to the Soviet for- eign office to receive copies of the 12-page note with tha draft treaty enclosed. Turn to Page 12, Col, 1 American Acts To Get Planes other South Korean leaders. 'Won't Leave Alive' Caller Threatens to Bomb Mikoyan's Plane Predicts Man Will be In Space in 4 Years Cincinnati A pioneer Washington Ameri- Miss Whitpan told Winne- can airlines prepared today to get its planes back in the air as union chiefs gathered to act on an agreement to end; the big airline's 22-day strike air experimenter m AnticipatinR.speedy Predicts a tion. American began recall-! man orbit the earth in a ing furloughed employes space vehlcle m two four made plans to resume lions tomorrow. Federal me-1 CoL John Paul Stapp- diators said although the aero medical lab at Day- was a chance of a hitch Wright Air Development police department which jdidn't expect any. center, said last night: telephone caller today threat- sent officers and detectives to- A settlement m principle ofj, art OMawt Officers listen ctoeely to President Eisenhower as he delivers Ms state of the union speech Friday in the house of From left to right are 9wf Everett Diriuen of Illinois, minority leader; Secretary of Mate Foeter Duller, Secretary of the Treeawy Robert tary of Defeajae Neil McBirey, ejM Atteraiey Midway airport. jthe dispute between ened to blow up the plane that will carry Russian Deputy Premier Anastas I. Mikoyan to San Francisco. Mikoyan, on tour in the Uni-jChicago via Hartford, Conn, ators. ted Slates, had booked pass-! He said maximum, though age on United Airlines searches of the plane i Russians Recognize 721. "Man actually is ready now Ameri-''or but ne must wait The United spokesman said'can and the Air Line Pilots three or four years for Mikoyan's flight originated in Association was announced Boston and was en route to yesterday by federal medi-j Threat spokesmen for United A said threat was made to a reser- vations agent in the airline's loop office about a.m. The spokesman said the; anonymous voice was describ-; and safety precautions were' _ carried out at both Boston jNeW UUDan and Hartford. The plane, aj (ft The Soviet' -ifc i UTJ A iiu oovifi the telephoned bomb DC-7, S8 passengers. jlJnjon h d h ._--------- No in plan was in- dk-ated by Mikoyan and mem- ed by the agent as a low mas-i squad checked the party's government. Radio; Moscow said today. In a tele-' from Moscow, Soviet MembTrTof Y Voro- bers of iShilov told President Manuel voice wKh a heavy A police guard I cent. {assigned to watch the luggage S fovernment of the The convoy it to the s s- R by the uni- was: earefally. ttgM MUsvreft it m will from the Hilton hotel. versally recognized principles afmit its1 noctMHi by to a U i. One member of the FUmian'Of peaceful co-existence and by the interest of international announces its of' ftclal fteognMlam the Better Fly or Will Cry Wisconsin I n c reasing cloudiness and continued cold today. Cloudy tonight with chance of snow north portion. Sunday cloudy with some light snow likely. High today 18-26. Low tonight 5-15. Appteton Temperatures for the 24-hour period end- ing at 9 a.m.: High. 23: low. 4. Temperature at a.m.. 12. Northwest wind at 8 miles an hour. Barometer, 30.40 inches. Weather map on P aev aeta at p.m., at {NEWSPAPER! lEWSPAPE'Rf ;