Appleton Post Crescent Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 48

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, October 08, 1959

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - October 8, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin APPLETON POST CRESCENT VOL. LI No. 89 48 A, B, C, D APPLETON-NEEN AH-MEN ASH A, WIS., THURSDAY, OtTOBER ASSOCIATED PRESS WIRE SERVICE Price Seven Cents AP Wlrephoto British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan presses his fingers to his eyes for a moment's relaxation be- fore a campaign address at Bromley, Kent, England, Wednesday. His speech came on the eve of the Britain election. Macmillan's conservative party is seeking another five years in power. Break in Gas Line Endangers Austin Gravest Peril Apparently Past, Police Report Says Austin, roar- ing break in a 10-inch gas line spewed, the explosive fuel over a vast section of Austin early today and threatened thousands with potential tragedy. But four hours after the break, police said the gravest danger of a blast appeared ended. The 300 to 400 persons who fled their homes return- ed. The propane gas .collected in any low place and a spark or fire could set it off. One of those who refused to evacuate was C. W. Wright, 78. he asked a re- porter. "I turned off the pi- lots. I've lived here 30 years and I'm not leaving." Mrs. R. James Andrews said, "It gagged me, but I could stand it and I didn't want to leave." She didn't. An official of Phillips Pet- roleum company said the break apparently was caused by a cleaning device sent through the line. The line carries butane pane was blown by a south southwest breeze across South Austin, through the downtown section of the city, and into residential areas as far dis- tant as 45 blocks north. Radio warnings were broadcast urging residents in the area of acute danger not to strike matches. Pilot lights were ordered out. Avoid turn-- ing on electric light switches, police told the people. Schools were closed in the entire Austin area south of the Colorado river at least until 1 p.m. The river bisects the city. Police Break Up propane depending on season. The gases are or the pro- cessed from natural gas and liquefy under pressure. They are used for heating and cooking by many homeowners who have no natural gas line connection. Police Capt. Otto Ludwig said 300 to 400 persons were moved out of the area. There was no panic. Policemen, firemen, state police and troops from Berg- strom air field joined in the door-to door effort to move persons out of the area. Because heav- ier than-air have an anaesthetic effect, disaster crews sought to wake every person in the area. The sharp srnell of pro- Rhodes Scholars From Lawrence Series Subject New York Police pos- ing as dope addicted beat- niks said today they had smashed a million dollar nar- cotics ring with trie arrest of 15 men and a woman. Police narcotics agents said those jailed- formed the cen- ter of a big ring that peddled marijuana and heroin in Queens and Nassau counties. The agents grew beards and for 10 months visited in the bars and sleazy apart- U.S. Attorneys Seek Court Order to End Dock Walkout Tories Expected to Win As Britons Flock to Polls Dodgers Lead Chisox, 8-0, In 4fh Inning Snider and Moon Each Wallop 2-Run Homers Chicago A 2-run hom- er by "Duke" Snider in the third inning and another by Wally Moon in the fourth, climaxing a 6-run rally, sent {voted by mail earlier. Stock Market Reflects .Opinion On Conservatives' Victory London Britons voted'parliament was disso 1 v e d in heavy numbers today for a .Sept. 18. new government. Late pre-' Thc laDorites also predicted dictions favored the Three final public opinion polls showed a jump in con- servative popularity. But they still reported a massive 16 per cent of "don't knows" peo- ple who either hadn't decided conservatives to win a third term in office. Prime Minister Harold Mac- millan, looking up at the sky after voting, remarked jaunt- ily: "Warm and fine all day, with very good prospects la-l which way to vote or wouldn't ter." tell their decision. Macmillan's opponent, labor I leader Hugh Gaitskell, toured' his home district of South Leeds in the industrial York- shire area to get out last min- ute support. Gaitskell, 53, had the Los Angeles Dodgers into an 8-0 lead over the Chicago White Sox today in the sixth World Series game. 'Duke" Snider, who hadn't started the last three games because of a knee injury, sent a 390-foot homer into the low- er left field stands after Wally Moon had walked in the third inning to send the Dodgers ahead, 2-0. It was Snider's eleventh home run in World Series competition, tying him with the Yankees' "Mickey" Man- tle for second place behind Ruth's 15. Podres set the White Sox down in order in the third. In the Dodger fourth Norm Larker' lined a single to cen- ter. Don Demeter ran for Larker. John Roseboro sac- rificed. Maury Wills smashed a single, scoring Demeter. Podres scored Wills all the way from first with a 400-foot double. Dick Donovan replac- ed Early Wynn. Jim Gilliam walked. Charley Neal hit a double, scoring Podres and! Gilliam and making it 6-0. Share Prices Rise Shares on the London stock Equity Co-op Safe Robbed Of (Picture on Page C-ll) __ Professional safecrackers servative victory. Brokers (Wednesday night or this crowded the exchange, morning took from a jostling each other in a large safe in the Outagamie market surged ward to reflect sharply up- the financial district's confidence in a con- scramble to join the brisk trading. Neither the conservatives nor the laborites have formed three governments in a row for Britain in recent times. The conservatives won three straight elections in 1922, 1923 and 1924, but in 1922 labor formed a short-lived minority government with liberal sup- port'. The liberals won three straight elections in 1906, January, 1910, and Decem- ber, 1910. Despite morning season's first after Britain's sunniest summer and fall in 200 turned out Equity Cooperative e x- change, 320 N. Division street. The burglars cut a hole in the hardened steel safe door after knocking off the combi- nation dial. From the quality of the cut, Appleton detec- tives said the job was the work of professionals who knew precisely what thej were doing. The safecrackers drank three bottles of orange pop while opening the safe. The burglars took only cash, leaving to in checks and about a dollar's worth about of change scattered the floor. Included in in big numbers. The fog gavejtne loot was about in change and four bills. One of the burglars appar- way to sunshine in many areas later. Some polling stations re- ently used a crowbar to ported- the turnout running a north window, then let his TWnXr, f Vs -f wel1 ahead of the last election Moon hit the first pitch for ft a home run, scoring Neal and sending Donovan to the showers. '.'Turk" Lown re- placed Donovan. Snider bounced out to Klu- szewski. Gil Hodges beat out a drib- bler past the mound and went to second on Luis Apancio's low throw past first. Nelson ments of numerous addicts to1 Fox threw out Demeter to pick up clues to the dealers.'end the half-inning. City Got Some Land For After All Report Given Board of Public Works Reversed Appleton didn't get all the today, he was pressed into service at the last minute be- cause Park Board Sec. Arthur W. Jones already had been in- vited to the meeting. "The first I knew that I would have to explain the n e land it thought it did, it did get some when it paid Chicago North Western Rail- way company j in 1946 for a right-of- Cecil John Rhodes was a SL, JJL w a y s t r i P self-appointed empire build- I through Bel- er, who left much of his vast laire Park and partner or partners in 1955, when a 75.8 per cent, poll brought apparently Van Doren invited To Testify in Probe Reported Willing to Appear Today or Friday at Inquiry Writ to be Issued Under Taft Law New York Acting on President Eisenhower's or- ders, government attorneys moved to seek a court order today sending striking longshoremen back to work from Maine to Texas. There was little doubt a Washington Charles Van Dorcn, one of the all-time Taft Hartley law injunction) big money winners on a television quiz program, was re- ported today to have been invited to testify before a house issued! been fixed. A source, who asked he not be identified, said Thomas E. Ervin, vice president and general counsel of the National Broadcasting company told the house subcommittee yester- day that Van Dorcn would be willing to testify either today or tomorrow. Van Dorn is now under a a year contract with NBC as a tele- vision c o m mentator. The source e m p h asized that Van Dor- Ervin en, a former Columbia university English instructor who won on NBC's quiz show "Twenty- One" in 1956, was not being ordered to appear. He said a telegram, sent to Van Doren merely invited him to testify. Mentioned'Frequ'ently Van Doren's name has been mentioned many times in, .the Launch Search For 3 Girls Trio May Have Run Off With 3 Desperadoes Helena, Mont. Are to the booths. Eleventh-hour public opin- ion polls, the stock market and the bookmakers legal through a rear door. The safe- crackers apparently walked out the front door after NO AcCOfd their work, leaving' promptly in federal district! committee invcitigatmg charges that the quiz programs have court. A judge's ruling was required, but never before has an injunction been refused in the 15 previous times the gov- ernment has invoked the law's emergency provisions. A court order ending thc week-old strike was expected to send the workers back to the docks no later than to- morrow. William V. Bradley, president of the striking Inter- national Longshoremen's as- sociation, said "when we re- ceive the order we will com- ply with it." Quick Action In ordering court action, Eisenhower repeated that if the strike were permitted to continue, it would imperil na- tional health and safety and affect the food supply of the heavily populated Atlantic and gulf coast areas. His order climaxed a day in which the Taft-Hartley law's emergency machinery turned with almost unprecedented speed. A fact-finding board held hearings in Washington yes- terday morning, wrote its re- port during the afternoon, and dispatched it by navy jet fighter plane last night to Ei- senhower's vacation head- quarters at La Quinta, Calif. Eisenhower received the re- port and ordered the court action less than 17 hours aft- er the board started its hear- ings. It was still last night in California, but early today on the east coast, when he acted. To avoid legal technicalities, he waited until he had the Turn to Page 4, Col. 6 three girls teenaged off on high school a lark with three Califor- desperad- who dis- nia oes guiscd selves fancy them- w i t h cowboy clothes a n polite m a n- ners? Or have they been kid- naped? Miss Balazs FBI agents ishing footprints at the entrance. n Str i ke Lmtouched in the safe was! some credit union ex- 11 J' i J OU1J1V. V-l, UJllUtl C.V- in Britain-all indicated officjals Thc this morning. conservatives would w in a burglary was dlscovered majority of the. 630 house seats and with it five more years m control of the govern- ment. After a final canvass of 100 key voting districts, conserv- ative leaders predicted their majority would be about 50 seats, three less than when Duszynski said he never Army Demonstrates 'Sergeant' Missile Aberdeen. Me. The army parades its new "Ser- geant" atomic battlefield mis- sile today in a mass demon- stration of firepower' for all- out or limited wars. About 55 fighting items lined up for demonstra- it the forty-first annual g of the Amcrica'n at Drunken Drivers Since Jan. 1 268. Warren H. Skifstad, 18, of 217 Smith street, Neenah. 269. William R. Fleck, 41, of 1245 Lincoln avenue, Om- ro. (Story on page C-10.) nego- tiators today came up against President Eisenhower's im- plied strike settlement dead- line without hope of quickly ending the 86-day-old strike and apparently resigned to government use of the Taft- Hartley law. Each side said it did not want government-legal inter- vention. United'Steelworkers President David J. McDonald said his union would undertake a legal fight to prevent it, but he said workers would obey the law of the land. Miss Fuller Miss McDowell and local officers, seeking an answer to those questions, di- rected an ever widening two days of testimony about allegations the show "Twenty-One" was rigged, but no witness has linked Van Doren with anything im- proper. Van Doren any knowledge of rigging. He also denied being involved in any way with what some oth- er contestants have described as coaching on questions and Turn to Page 4, Col. 1 Strict Controls On Federal Funds For Highways Washington W) The gov- ernment today slapped string- search today for a rose controls over state spend- ing of federal funds for road- 1959 sedan. The girls have been unre- ported since they stepped into building. Sec. of Commerce Freder- ick Mueller trimmed state 4-Level Structure .Turn to Page CIO, Col. 1 Ordnance association at the 'Aberdeen proving ground. Asks Parking Ramp On Soldiers Square that car last Friday at the i highway allotments mil- Helena High school. They are llon and said the curbs were Claudia Fuller, 17, Sharon Lee McDowell, 16, and Shar- on Irene Balazs, 17, members of families in modest circum- stances. For a few days before, they had been dating three new- comers to Helena. i Sheriff Dave Middlemas! necessary to keep 'the inter- state highway program on a pay-as-you-build basis. He said that even with the temporary one cent increase in the federal gas tax, the roadbuilding trust fund would not be able to support con- struction projects at their old pace. The commerce chief said said the men, dressed in "fan-1 the states will be permitted cy cowboy talked of plans to lease or buy a ranch. The girls, all horse lovers, to spend on ex- press roads during the cur- rent fiscal year that ends next June 30. Original plans had called for spending billion. Each state was told how ravine. This report, Jury in contradic- tion to one given the board of public works Tuesday, was given informally to aldermen Wednesday night by City Atty. Don L. Jury. Last Minute He was in court for a trial Tuesday and could not attend both the board of public works j meeting to explain the situa- tion, Jury said. Instead. Director of Public< [Works Duszynski explained! fortune to send select Amer- ican scholars for a year's study at Oxford university in England. Since 1903, five Lawrence college students have earned the coveted scholarships. They are Athol Rollins, '04; Dr. Earnest E. Hooten, '07; Keville Larson, '20; El- mer Pfefferkorn, Jr., and Michael Hammond, '54. The story of their bene- factor and sketches of their lives begin in today's Post- Crescent on Page B-12. The author of the 5-parfscrics is N- Marguerite Schumann, J U. S. Nuclear Experts Lawrence publications di- rector. TODAY'S INDEX Comics C Deaths CIO Editorials A 6 House A 5 Kaukauna A 8 Sports D 1 Television D 5 Women's Section B 7 Weather Map Cll Twin Citiei 'B 1 Set for Russian Visit Washington A group' of top U. S. nuclear experts, leaves today for starting an exchange of visits; and information with Soviet! scientists. The visits may be the fore- runner of an increased ex- change of non-military atom- ic information between the two big nuclear powers. Nei- ther of the hosts is expected to disclose any new informa- tion during the tours'. appeared to be impressed. Armed and Dangerous Actually, the sheriff said, the three men are it can spend and at desperate and dangerous what rate the funds can be as bad as they come." jparceled out. The FBI identified them as _ _, George R. Jann. 29, Frank H. No Decision on Place 1 Construction of a parking Spicer, 24, and Frank E. Fish- n( M_- i jramp on Soldiers Square and er. Jann and Spicer Lanza DUHOI the city parking lot south of ScPl- H from a Rome The body of it will be stud- prison where they Mario Lanza was being pre- 'ied by the ci- iwcre serving burglary terms, pared for burial today, but ty council's public safety committee. A 4 level ramp large enough for 600 to 700 cars was suggested to the city Icouncil Wcd- his widow so far was too up- set to decide whether he would rest in the Hollywood he shunned or in Italy. The golden voiced Ameri- can tenor died yesterday of a i New York Undcrsec- hcart attack in a Rome clinic. Iretary of State Douglas Dillon- jhasAvarncd that if the Chinese Says Reds Risk Total World War if They I Try to Take Formosa Schumacher jcommunists try to seize Tai- As Autumn Leaves fall, 'nesday by Aid. John Schuma- wan and the Chinese offshore LJ___ cher, who called for the stu- W'U total We Hear Winter's Call .world war. y' 9 He also said in a speech last j The ramp, Schumacher night that the Soviet Union as isaid, could be built over SoWhead of the communist'bloc diers Square and the street, kept open, or from the ground up and the street closed. I for bc hcld responsible s Thctatc department offi- Wisconsin Cloudy and colder tonight with showers and thunderstorms ending in the east. A few light showers probably changing to snow flurries extreme northwest by late tonight. An elevator ramp off the twelfth an-! Friday mostly cloudy and rison street probably would