Green Bay Press-Gazette from Green Bay, Wisconsin on April 19, 1955 · Page 2
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Green Bay Press-Gazette from Green Bay, Wisconsin · Page 2

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Green Bay, Wisconsin
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Tuesday, April 19, 1955
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Page 2
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GREEN SAY PRESS -GAZETTE 2 Tuesdoy, April 19, 1955 Russia Asks Vienna Meet Of Big Four Austrian Treaty Can Be Concluded, Note From Molotov Says . MOSCOW The Soviet Union called today for a meeting of the Big Four foreign ministers in Vienna in the nearest future to sign an Austrian treaty. Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov called in the top diplomatic representatives of Britain, France and the United States this morning to hand them notes declaring: "As i result of the exchange of opinion (with Austrian Chancellor Raab and his dele-Hation last week) it is clear that the possibility exists to settle the Austrian question end conclude state treaty with Austria." The Soviet note said that representatives of the Aus trian government should take part in the Viennese talks. In the note handed to U. S. Ambassador Charles E. Boh-len, Molotov said: "The Soviet government expresses the hope that the government of the U.S.A. on its part will contribute to the necessary understanding be tween the governments of the four powers and the govern ment of Austria concerning the conclusion of a state treaty with'Austria. "T h e Soviet government considers it expedient that the ministers of foreign affairs of the United States, France, Britain and the Soviet Union with the participation of Austria convene in the nearest future to consider the question of a state treaty establishing an independent democratic state of Austria and to sign this treaty. "The city of Vienna is proposed as a place of the said conference." Foreign ministry spokesman! Leonid Ilyachev told a news conference that Bohlen, British charge d'affaires C. C. Par-rott and French charge d'affaires Jean Leroy had promised to transmit these notes to their governments without delay. Tension Eased Eden" LONDON un Prime Minister Sir Anthony Eden said today it is possible "to look for ward with greater confidence to the prospect of fruitful talks with the Soviet Union." The new prime minister told the House of Commons in re ply to questions about Allied efforts to reduce world tensions that brightened prospects are not "due to any accident." They have developed because "the unity of the West has been established by the London and Paris agreements and it has always been on the basis of that unity that successful negotiations can be conducted with the East," Eden added. k ft -40-' Plead Against U. S. War for Formosa Isles Liberal Group Wires Ike; Matsu, Quemoy Defense Is Opposed Tanks Refuel En Route lo Atom Blast Tanks and armored vehicles pause on the desert at Camp Irwin, Calif., Monday for refueling while en route to the AEC's proving prounds in Nevada for the next atomic test April 26. The tanks will provide protection for participating troops, who hitherto have taken refuge in trenches during atomic explosions. Eight hundred men and 279 vehicles comprise the task force. (AP Wirephoto) County Board CONCLUDED FROM PAGE 1 now in civil service under "the spoils system." At the request of the board's February session, the Wisconsin Assembly and Senate approved a bill to allow any county to create a commission which makes all appointments but first deputies of elected officials. The board asked for the amendment after Sheriff Reuben Lasee disagreed with recommendations for three deputy sheriff positions placed under civil service. A resolution calling for the endorsement of Assemblyman Roy Senstock (R-Marinette) to be named state insurance commissioner, introduced by Stipt, A. B. Pinkerton, was withdrawn after protests by Supt. Thomas Heesakcr and Jessup Jameson. Hecsaker termed the resolution "a political maneuver to fill another office with the parly in power." Jameson said the board would be just starting trouble by "endorsing somebody we don't know." Quinn Asks Withdrawn! While Hecsaker's motion to table was defeated, Supt, Je rome Quinn, a member of the Assembly, suggested the resolution be withdrawn because Senstock "wouldn't want this board to argue about his qualifications." Pinkerton said his resolution was motivated, not by political considerations, but in an effort to get the governor to give areas outside metropolitan areas their deserved representation on boards and commissions. The Board suspended its rules to hear from Mayor Otto Rachals, who took office about an hour later. Rachals expressed appreciation for his opportunity to serve on the board and said he would welcome suggestions from any board members regardless of whether thov Pamo frrm ni1r - iV VHVJ IDIIIl. .1111, ,1,1. Jt not. "The city of Green Bay needs all of Brown County as well as Brown County needing Green Bay," the new mayor said. Noting the absence of Supt. Rhynnie Dantinne, who is ill, Rachals asked that board members visit Dantinne and remember him in their prayers. Rachals invited board members to a noon dinner at the Tremont Hotel. The board also approved a transfer of $144.54 to the agriculture agent to cover a deficit arising from the Dairy Caravan exhibit in Green Bay. The Board was to reconvene at 2 p. m. to approve bills totaling $20,326.13. Hostile Chou CONCLUDED FROM PAGE 1 shadowed most other develop ments at the second day of the conference, for if he sue ceeded it would be the first time Chop had discussed Formosa with other nations. Kotclawala invited the five Colombo powers, sponsors of the Bandung conference Ceylon, Burma, India, Pakistan and Indonesia and the Philippines and Thailand. The Philippines, Thailand and Pakistan are considered pro-Western; the others are considered neutral. The delegates, meeting during a violent tropical rainstorm, heard Turkey, Pakistan, Thailand and the Philippines deliver strong attacks against Communism as a graver threat to world peace than colonialism, the bugaboo of the 29 nations here. Four U, S. Women in Black Marketing Jam HEIDELBERG, Germany The U. S. Army said today that four more American women have been convicted bv Armv courts here of charges of petty black marketing. A fifth woman was acquitted of charges that she traded cigarettes, coffee and tea to a German for three fishing rods. The names of the women, all army wives, were not made public. The Army said all of the cases were minor. The convictions are subject to review by higher authorities. Three weeks ago four American wives were convicted here of similar violations. WASHINGTON - Forty-seven well-known Americans who call themselves liberals urged President Eisenhower today to "take immediate-steps to extricate the United States and the world from the present menace of war in the Formosa strait." They called upon the President in such negotiations "to make clear that the United States will not commit its forces to the defense" of Matsu and Quemoy and "will not permit them to become a cause of war." Announcement of the telegram to Eisenhower was made by Americans for Democratic Action (ADA), which said the signers acted as individuals. ADA, claiming 45,000 members, calls itself an "independent, anti Communist political organization" dedicated to the cause of liberalism. Some Prominent Signers Among those listed as signers were Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt; Norman Thomas, veteran Socialist elader; W. P. Kennedy, president of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen; author - commentator Elmer Davis; Mrs. India Edwards, vice - chairman of the Democratic National Committee; Dr. Reinhold Niebuhr, Union Theological Seminary; the Rev. John Haynes Holmes, former pastof of Community Church, New York; Lloyd K. Garrison, New York attorney; Benjamin V. "Cohen, former State Department adviser; and Harvard Professors Zcchariah Chafce Jr., Seymour E. Har ris, Alvin Hansen and Arthur M. Schlesinger Jr. Affirming their support of U.S. pledges to help defend Formosa and the Pescadores against any Chinese Communist attempt to invade Chiang Kai-shek's Nationalist refuge, the 47 singers said the case of the off-shore islands of Matsu and Quemoy is quite different. ;: "We submit that the islands over which this threat arises are inseparable from the (Communist) mainland by reason of their situation and, as you observed some months ago, not essential for the de fense of Formosa and the Pes cadores," the telegram said. The Eisenhower administra lion has declined to make any declaration now on whether it will help defend Matsu and Quemov if the Communists carry out threats to seize them from Chiang. It has said they will be defended if any assault on them appears to be a prelude to an attack on Formosa. The telegram to Eisenhower asked him to seek the cooperation of other free nations, through the United Nations or in direct talks, to join in seeking a solution "in accordance with international law which will remove the danger of war over the Quemoy and Matsu islands." Reds Set To Attack? TAIPEI, Formosa WP The Chinese Nationalists today (Testimonial ! i CONCLUDED FROM PAGE 1 1 (along strictly ward lines in Heading the way for combining ll8 sewer districts into one, re-idistricting wards to keep pace jwith population changes, combining the offices of alderman1 land supervisor, and streamlin ing Council committee structure and the administration. Studied Government Few people knew that Olej-niczak took courses in municipal affairs from the University of Wisconsin and the University of Chicago while in office as part of the dedication to his job, Cohen said. Noting that Olejniczak had first been elected by a margin of only 80 votes, Cohen said his record was so good that he had no opposition in elections after 1949. Green Bay's gov ernment became the envy of the state, particularly since the citys tax rate has not changed in seven years, he said. Despite this record, Cohen said, his review of Olejniczak's career must include 'with sad ness and shame" the past year's "character assassination. the worst this city has ever seen. Stories spawned by envy, piled up like filth, he ne said. "But the good deeds of Dominic Olejniczak, not the slander, will live forever," Lohen said. Another tribute was paid Olejniczak by Frederick Mac Millin, director of the Wisconsin Retirement Fund and former executive secretary, of the Wisconsin League of Municipalities, which Olejniczak headed for two terms. Olejniczak's stature in the state, he said, was shown when he was appointed to the special governor's commission which studied city bus transportation. Many Messages Received In addition to the congratulations from Kohler, wires re ceived included those from Rep. John Byrnes, U.S. Sena tors Alexander Wiley and Jos eph McCarthy, and the mayors of Milwaukee, Menasha and Kaukauna. Mayor Edward Weise, Fond du Lac, attended the banquet. I win wrist watches were presented to Olejniczak and BULLETIN Gr.b,lin? in LONDON A strike which halted publication of London's newspapers for 25 days was settled tonight Reno Is Up for Sale RENO, Nev. JF Harold's' Gheen Bay Press-Gazette Club Of Reno, Nevada's biggestj Publishrd ever evening except eambling enterprise, put an Sunday by th Green Bay - . ,i n 1 1 urn nuuui u aawwv Unions representing the estimated 2 2 million dollars striker said they hoped worth of its property up for work would be resumed to- sale Tuesday. morrow in time for Thurs- club officials would not ex- day morning papers. !plain why, publicly. But some! said privately that a sharp in- his wife by Ben J. Rosenberg, ' crefe, in state taxes and th'i chairman of the citizen com-;cost of( an expansion program, mittee which planned the Prompted the move. j meetinc. Citv emDloves Dre-I On the block are two bigi sented him with a certificate Reno motels, a trailer park, June M 19Ui at th jxt office j for a desk and chair, and he.two large ranches and other jcreen Bay wu under the Act et received a pictorial scrapDoon; property in me cuy. of his 10 year's in office which! will include the signatures of Ends HlS Tax Worries all those who attended theL . e . banquet. By Going to Sweden The scrapbook of 46 pic- ANDREW B. TURNBULL President and PuDUtner JOSEPH HORNER. JR Vice Preudent and General Manafer LEO V. GANNON Vice President and Editor ELDRED 1. ROBINSON Vice Preudent and Advertising Director JOHN B. TORINUS Treaturer and Managing Editor JOHN M WALTER Secretary and Manager, WJPG Entered as second elase matter tures was prepared and cap tioned by Clarence Bredell, L'BSCRIPTION RAMI The PRESS-GAZETTE la delivere4 ... .,(. - u ait) Wi a ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. MSyrna.l .Varrierd'eUver; A Cafeteria owner apparent-lservice is not available within the . , . , . j u; I counties of Brown. Calumet, Door, Iv has taken steps to end nis n,.nn cw.t Kewaunee. Lang- chief photographer Of the income tax worries once and 'ade. Manitowoc, Marinette, Oconto. Prpsa r.aypftP shnwinu hiph- n i Oneida. Outagamie, ihawano, vnas, rress-oazeiie, snowing nign- for a Waupaca, one year IS.OO. six month lights in Olejniczak's career as T , r . WM . three l"1?" "" month . . ""si 02. ii y man in uic umiw mayor as recorded by news paper cameras. The poem for the program was written by Stanley Barnett, veteran Press-Gazette reporter. Ln03roj ,i)h a Wtor i,mU In this paper and also the local The invocation was by the fTtote7wi poster TT. federal court here Monday on charges of evading $10,000 in taxes. However, Hiage's lawyer Hide of this area, 118.20 per year or 11 52 per month. Member of The Associated Press. The A. P. is exclusively entiUed to the use for publication of all news credited to It or not oinerwise oiun- Rev. Cornelius Liss, pastor of St. Mary of the Angels Church, and the benediction by the Rev. Dean Kilgust, pastor of Grace Lutheran Church. Dinner music was played by the West High School string trio. sped up plans for dispersing nonessential civilians from Taipei amid reports the Communists might soon be able to reach the city with jet bombers. The official Central Daily News said the Reds already had completed preparations for an attack on the offshore islands of Quemoy and Matsu across the Formosa Strait. Only Monday 'Mme. Chiang Kai-shek said her husband, the Nationalist president, was inflexibly determined to defend those islands with or without outside help. State Storm CONCLUDED FROM PAGE 1 precipitation in less than an hour. Power and telephone lines were reported down in the areas hardest hit by the wind. Several Dane and Green County communities were running telephone exchanges with hand generators and in New Glarus the town's water supply was being pumped by a farmer's tractor. Issue Thunder Warnings Late Monday night the main fury of the storm had moved out over Lake Michigan and early this morning warnings of severe thunder storms and possible tornadoes had been broadcast in lower Michigan. The storm clipped the north west corner of Illinois before lit moved into Wisconsin and blew down some barns and reported killed some livestock. 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