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Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - October 9, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin APPLETON POST CRESCENT VOL. LI No. 90 36 A, B APPLETON-NEENAH-MENASHA, WIS., FRIDAY, OCTOBER, ASSOCIATED PRESS WIRE SERVICE Price Seven Cents Dock Workers Resume Jobs Under Writ Union Tells All Locals to Comply With Court Order New York Atlantic and galf coast ports sprang to life again today after an 8-day strike by dock workers. The longshoremen bowed to federal pressure, applied from the top by President Eisenhower, and went back to work pending further ef- forts to work out new con- tracts with employers. A federal court order is- sued here last night brought an end to the walkout that stranded over 200 freighters in harbors along the Atlantic and gulf coasts. Judge Irving 3 Negroes are Stone Targets In Arkansas Pine Bluff, Ark. OB Three Negro children seeking admission to the all white Dollarway school drove away in a shower of stones after1 presenting their case to the1 school board last night. A crowd of about 200 jeer- ing whites gathered outside during the two hour closed- door hearing, then hurled rocks as the Negro party left.! None of the 13 Negroes was injured. A soft spoken plea for calm, made by school board President Lee Parham, pos- sibly averted a more serious incident. Parham told the unruly crowd that there would be no immediate decision on the Negroes' appeal and added, "Anything you might do here tonight would hurt us." Appeals for Calm In the Negro party were students Ernestine Dove, 16; James Edward Warfield. 14, Tories Double Majority in Landslide Victory in Britain R. Kaufman, acting underland Corliss Smith. 12, their Taft Hartley at government request, issued a temporary 10-day restrainer. Comply With Order The International Long- shoremen's association com- plied with the order immed- parents, Atty. George How- ard, and several others. On- Steel Strike Topic As Ike Confers With Cabinet Members White House Refuses to Discuss Possible Action to return to their jobs. Wat- erfront activity along the sea- board was expected to return to mornal on the morning shifts. A major task was to get an estimated million in per- ishable goods out of ships' holds and on the way to buy- ers throughout'the country. ly the students, parents andl Howard were allowed in the room for the hearing, Par- ham said. Parham. a slender, greying Washington President Eisenhower conferred for an hour on the steel strike with four cabinet officers today, but j the White House refused to say whether a Taft-Hartley back- to-work injunction was imminent. Press Sec. James C. Hagerty toid newsmen that Sec. of La- bor James P. Mitchell reported on his conference in New York City yesterday with President David J. McDonald and were to leave. He told the crowd the board was doing the best it could to handle the situation. "There are no Negroes in the school he said. "We feel we won a significant vic- tory when the integration or- der against us was overturn- ed. Tornqdoes Hit in Wisconsin, Illinois Minor Damage in Racine County; Downstate City Homes Wrecked By the Associated Press Two tornadoes touched down in southeastern Wiscon- sin late Thursday spreading only minor damage. In a fashionable Illinois area thousands of dollars of property damage was tallied today in the wake of a torna- do which lashed a 3-block area in Edgebrook Heights subdivision Thursday near McHenry. Family Escapes Wisconsin's funnels drop- ped to the ground in northern Racine county along the Wau- kcsha-Dodge county line. Two persons were reported injurr ed, neither seriously, as the tornado smashed a trailer near Franksville in Racine county. Mrs. Ray Erickson, and her daughters Barbara, 5, and Patricia Ann, 3, fled the trail- er home shortly before it was tossed about 100 feet and de- molished. Mrs. Erickson and Barbara suffered minor bruis- es when they were blown into Some 40 homes in Edge- brook Heights were damaged, 10 of them seriously. The homes are in the to bracket, officials said. Russell Reimer, chairman of the McHenry County Red Cross, sent a food truck to serve rescue workers. Per- sons made homeless by the storm obtained shelter in the homes of neighbors. Scores of autos parked on streets were damaged by stones and debris tossed by the tornado. Violent weather also struck several other communities in northeastern Illinois. a concrete running to neighbor. block pile while the home of a At McHenry roofs collapsed or were blown off, trees'and utility wires were downed throughout the district and virtually every window was blown out. None Killed Residents were cleared of the area for several hours while fire departments and rescue squads from McHenry, Woodstock. 'Crystal Lake, Richmond and Hebron search- to a youngster but by flying Others present including Sec. of the Treasury Robert B. Anderson, Atty. Gen. Wil- liam P. Rogers and Sec. of Commerce Frederick Mueller also gave Eisenhower re- ports on the dispute which has halted 87 per cent of the country's basic steel output for 87 days, Hagerty said, but he then added: Silent on Plans That's all I'm going to say now." The press secretary refus- ed to state whether anything further could be expected from the White House today on answer to a reporter's deci- sion on invoking the 80-day, cooling-off injunction machin- ery of the labor law "now is in the president's hands." The cabinet group and sev- eral with others had Eisenhower breakfast starting about a.m. then went to Eisenhower's office for more Besides the cabinet officers the group included Hagerty: Chairman Raymond J. Saul- nier of the president's coun- cil of economic advisers; Da- vid Kendall, gal counsel, presidential and Wilton le- B. Persons, assistant to the pres- ident. Eisenhower appeared to have only two open a Taft-Hartley injunction to put the men back to work for a cooling off and negotiating period, or some such move as a call to the strikers and man- agement to meet together at the White House. Red Arms Proposals More Details Given On Khrushchev's Plan BY MAX HARRELSON lagency. Only when there is to- United Nations, tal disarmament, he said, The Soviet Union today un- veiled more details of Prem- ier Khrushchev's total dis- armament plan, including a proposal that international controls be imposed gradual- ly by stages. Opening the disarmament debate in the general assem- bly's 82-nation political com- mittee, Deputy Foreign Min- ister Vasily V. Kuznetsov firmly rejected western de- mands that an iron clad con- trol system must be set up be- would this danger disappear. "At the present stage of the discussion of the problem of general and complete disarm- Kuznetsov said, "it is hardly advisable to examine in detail all its aspects, in- cluding the details of con- trol." Results Please British Allies No Drastic Change Indicated in British Foreign Policy Western capi- tals today welcomed the con- servative victory in Britain as! reassuring to the Atlantic al-l AP Wirepohto continuity and British foreign liance. Some officials and various newspapers said it spelled stability in policy at a time when the west is to con- sider talks at the summit with the communist east. West Germany's Chancellor Konrad Adenauer was report- ed pleased with the outcome, which gave Prime Minister Harold MacMillan the "over- whelming authority" he had asked to speak for Britain at the summit. Privately the Adenauer gov- ernment is known to be satis- fied with defeat of the labor- ites, who advocate neutraliza- tion of central Europe, includ- ing Germany. Berliners Happy Adenauer's press chief, Fe'lix von Eckardt, told a news conference in Bonn that, speaking for himself, "the conservative victory means a great advantage in conducting international conferences." In divided and communist- surrounded Berlin, the West Berliners appeared relieved. The right wing newspaper B-Z commented: "Let's say it right out. The labor people were to be ex- pected to try to make a deal with Moscow at our expense." In Paris, officials close to French Premier Michel Debre expressed great satisfaction. Maurice Schumann, head of the French national assem- bly's foreign affairs commit- tee, said 'in all the great democracies of western Eu- rope, continuity and stability are henceforth assured." Stunned Girls Sit in Headquarters of a Milltown, N. J., rescue squad after a crash early today which took at least 10 lives when a tanker truck crashed into the rear of a bus carrying 41 students from Trenton State college. 10 Burn to Death After Tank Truck Runs Into Rear of Bus 12 Others Injured While Returning From Theater Party BY RUSSELL H. MULLEN jand panicky coeds choking North Brunswick, A tank truck rolling through night time fog and rain smashed into the rear of a bus loaded with college coeds today. Nine girls and a pro- fessor were burned to death. Their bus was part of a 2- bus caravan returning to Trenton State college from a theater party in New York. Homeward Bound Eleven girls and the truck and tumbling from the bus, some with their clothing and hair afire. The two buses with about 20 miles of their 60-mile homeward trip to go, slowed for a traffic light in the rain and fog. The first bus in the caravan made it through the 4 Youths Die In Castle Oil Burner Fires Wooden Wing of Showplace Home Fenton, Mich. A girl and three of her brothers died i. i- 1.4. mu j in a fire today tnat swept a amber light. The second of the make-be- stopped. ilieve castle showplace in The empty tank truck loom- which they lived. ed out of the mist, hit the Victims were Shirley Mc- JMUven gins ana me IFUCK. driver were injured. and knocked ll into 14, and her brothers, were burned over much of their bodies. Others suffered other lane. The gas tank in the rear of broken bones in the flamingj tragedy on U.S. 1.. Things happened so quick- ly survivors could give no jthe bus exploded first. Dr. Ernest Sixta, 40, Lawrence, 13; Stanley, 11, and Donald, 10. All were fessor of history, was sitting in the rear with his wife. A sleeping on the second floor of a wing to "Tryon's Cas- tle." Police said the blaze former Fulbright scholar in parently was caused by clear description of the trag- tr V J, w Yii edy. The picture they painted BnUun' he Probablv was kl11" was one of explosions, flame Turn to Page 10, Col. 7 ap- an 23-Seat Gain in Defeat of Labor Party London Harold Macmillan's con servative government returned to power today with virtually a doubled majority in the house of commons. A land- slide vote oi: confidence gave the conservatives a third term and sent Lon- don stock prices soaring. Nearly complete returns this afternoon showed the con- servatives had taken 23 seats from the labor party in the 630-seat house of commons. The Macmillan party, the nearest approach in Britain to a free enterprise party, rode a wave of prosperity to vic- tory. Dealers were besieged at the opening of the stock exchange by brokers wanting to buy shares in British com- panies. Shares of steel con- cerns, safe for the time being at least from labor threats at nationalization, led the pa- rade. A short time later the tab- ulation of votes put the con- servatives' majority in the house of commons past the 100 mark. Margin Grows Macmillan's majority in the last house was 53 seats. This count from 616 of 630 districts gave the conserva- tives 359 seats, the laborites 252 and the liberals 5. Returns from 87 per cent of the districts gave the tories 49.7 per cent of the popular vote, about the same as in the 1955 election. Labor's popular vote was down to 43.8 per cent from 46.3 in 1955. The liberals' share of the vote in 1955, 2.7 per cent, was about doubled this time. The popular vote in itself, as in the United States, does not the election. The result is on the basis of how many of the nation's 630 districts a party can carry. The party winning the most seats forms the government. Voters had -a chance to Turn to Pafe 10, Col. 1 Doesn't Want Ike To Intervene in Steel Walkout Proposed Lies of Quiz Ex-Producer Jells of Advising Contestants improvised shield over an oi] burner in the girl's bedroom. The victims were children of Mrs. Grace Try on by a pre- vious marriage. Both she and her husband, William, escap- ed injury. The main structure of the so-called castle, a structure of stone, brick and concrete suffered little damage. On the lines of English castles, it was built by William Tryon's Washington The for- mer producer of the "Tic Tac Dough" television quiz show testified today he advised about 30 contestants to lie to the New York grand jury in- ed for possible victims.__________________ No one was killed and thereofore arms can be cut. was but a single injury-thai HC
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