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Appleton Post Crescent: Thursday, October 29, 1959 - Page 1

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   Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - October 29, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin                               r APPLETQN POST-CRESCENT VOL. in No, 7 56 A, B, C, D APPLETON-NEENAH-MENASHA, WIS., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1959 ASSOCIATED PRESS WIRE SERVICE Price Seven Cents Court Refuses to Order Union to Push Appeal AP WIrephoto Men in Foreground of huge balloon appear dwarfed as it undergoes an inflation test in a hangar at Langley Field, Va. The 100-foot sphere was launched from Wal- lops Island, Va., Wednesday. It was termed a test of inflatable satellites used later in communication experiments. Entry in Space Derby Gigantic Balloon Startles ie on Eastern Seaboard Castro's Cabinet Votes Revival of Military Courts Cuba Fears New Blood-Bath; 200 Already Held in Jails BY ROBERT BERRELLEZ Havana Fidel Castro's cabinet early today ratified the revival of military-tribunals which sent 555 of his ene mies to execution before firing squads. Fears of a new blood-bath grew with an estimated 200 per sons already in jail awaiting investigation or trial as coun- ter-revolutionaries and unconfirmed reports circulating of more and more arrests daily. Prime Minister Castro abolished the controversial military tribunals in July in favor of civilian courts. Though the latter Washington W) The United States has a spectacu- lar new entry in the space derby a balloon as big as a 10-story building that in- flates 250 miles above the earth. The first space balloon launching yesterday at Wal- lops Island, Va., was a smashing success. Not only did' the balloon perform as planned, it startled hundreds of citizens all over the east- ern seaboard. The balloon, 100 feet in di- ameter, was the biggest ob- ject anyone has ever sent up into the fringes of space. But it weighed only 130 pounds. It was not meant to go 'into orbit, and soon fell back into the sea. It was visible for 10 minutes. Later the national aeronautics and space admin- istration hopes to put some of these giant space travelers into orbit around the earth. Flare With Sparks The balloon, fired at p.m. CST, caught the rays of the sun at the top if its flight. As it unfolded up there, its alumninized surface caught the light at different angles and sent forth myriad flashes of reflected sunlight. Many who saw it thought it was a flare, surrounded 'by sparks. Western Talks Set for Paris Couve de Murville Says Meeting to be Held About Dec. 15 Paris The western JCU..IXO1. The project was not an- summit meeting will be held nounced in body knew advance and what it "was. an no- had power to impose death for activities against the rev- olutionary regime, the heavi- est sentences meted out were 30 years. Power Fails A power failure plunged most of the capital into dark- ness and fresh anxiety just after the 6-hour cabinet ses- sion ended just before 2 a. m. The blackout was traced to an equipment failure, the Ameri- can-owned Cuban Electric company said, adding there was no immediate indication of sabotage. The power went on again over most of the city after about two hours. Foreign Minister Raul Roa told newsmen that the govern- ment would deliver its Airline pilots hi flight made Turn to Page 7, Col. 2 FWD Other Fox Cities Firms Note Tight Steel Supplies; Markets Suffering The FWD corporation at Clintonville today announced "substantial' result of the it has started layoffs as the steel strike. The steel short- age has cost the firm 000 in sales in the last three months, the company report- ed. Although other Fox -Cities area manufacturing concerns say steel supplies are becom- ing increasingly tight, none said cut back of employment or production is contemplated in the near future. Through October James A. Driessen, FWD executive vice president, said layoffs in the fabricating de- partment began last week and there are more layoffs expected this week in the ma- chine shop, assembly line and general offices. In addition, a part of the night and Saturday work shifts has been laid off. "We knew that the steel in Paris about Dec. 15. Foreign Minister Maurice Couve de Murville, announc- ing this today, in effect con- firmed a statement yesterday by President Eisenhower. The meeting of President Eisen- protest against the rising anti American campaign Cuba and Castro's charges (that' the U. S. government had conniv- ed at flights over Cuba by anti-Castro exiles in the Unit- ed States. President Osvaldo Dorticos hower, President Charles de the U. S. protest in St CfatotYniTii- Gaulle, Prime Minister Har old Macmillan and Chancel lor Konrad Adenauer is de signed as a preliminary to an east-west summit meeting. Couve de Murville, in a re port to the foreign affairs committee of the national as- s e m b 1 y, reiterated, de Gaulle's stand that the east- west summit should take place next spring. He said Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev's visit to France, previously announced will be in the first three months of 1960. strike was coming and antici- East Germany Bars Evangelical Bishop pated our steel requirements through Driessen said. "Unfortunately, the strike affected us most in sales to some of our most im- portant markets." Nothing Drastic He declined to say how many people have been af- fected by the layoffs or will Berlin Bishop Otto be affected in the near fu- ture. However, he said the steel shortage has cost the Series Explains Green Bay Area Evacuation Plan Today's P o s t-Crescent carries the first of five ar- ticles on the recently re- leased survival plan now in effect in the Green Bay and Brown County area. The se- ries explains the plan as ap- proved by the Office of Civ- il Defense Mobilization. Basic objective is evacua- tion of Brown county resi- dents to 7-county reception area. The series also presents some objections to the plan and questions on its worka- bility in case of atomic at- tack. Today's article can be found on Page A-3. TODAY'S INDEX Comics CIS Deaths A10 Editorials A 8 Harry Golden B12 House A 4 Kaukauna D 5 Sports D 1 Entertainments CIS Women's Section C 1 Weather Map D 7 Twin Cities B 1 SPAPLRl firm in sales in the last three months. Production in its highway road bulling field has been cut more than 41 per cent in the last month. The consensus of sfeel users in the area is that noth- ing drastic will happen to their production soon, but if the strike continues for anoth- er two months curtailments can be expected. Olin Meade, purchasing ag- ent for Appleton Machine company, voiced the com- mon complaint when he point- ed out supplies are difficult but not impossible to obtain. If the strike continues anoth- er two weeks even these Turn to Page 7, Col. 1 Former Head of Tax Division Found Dead Dibelius, head of the Evan- gelical (Lutheran) church in Germany, has been barred from further activity in East Berlin, a communist newspa- per reported today. The 79 year old church leader has been under fire from the communists for say- ing Christians are not bound to obey communist laws. He was scheduled to preach in communist East Berlin this Sunday, as he does regular- ly on the first Sunday of each month. The bishop had a 2- hour talk yesterday with East Berlin Mayor Waldemar Schmidt. a statement to newsmen Tues- day, saying the American statement was without foun- dation. Unconfirmed reports reach- ed Havana from Camaguey province that 400 soldiers in that east-central province are being held in a military camp there on suspicion of conspir- acy. Other reports said the situation in Camaguey ap- peared normal. The soldiers were reported to belong to a regiment for- merly commanded by Maj. Hubert Matos, the revolution- ary leader accused of treason "by Castro and now under ar- rest. Order Letting Negroes Use Pool Is Reversed Miami Negroes were barred from six city swim- ming pools and other recrea- tion areas today after quick reversal of City Manager Ira F. Willard by the Miami city commission. Willard had issued an or- der Tuesday opening the pre- viously all-white pools and parks to Negroes and six Neg- ?roes used two pools yester- day before the commission Severed Leg Grafted Back Into Place Hayward, Calif. A team of doctors has succeed- ed for the first time in graft ing back the severed leg of a human. Surgeons said, they could find no parallel 'in medica history for the operating per formed in Eden hospital here although such things as ered finger tips and -ears haye been grafted. The operation, announced yesterday, was kept secret t three months, until doc- tors decided-it was successful. The .operating surgeons, whose names will remain se- cret until their work can be reported in medical journals, described the operation anon- ymously in the Hayward Re- view. Man's Legr Crushed 'The right leg of Billy Smith, 25, was crushed a few inches above the knee by a crane while he was rebricking a furnace in the nearby Deco- to plant of the U.S. Pipe and Foundry company. Only a 2- inch strip of skin connected the leg to the stump. An orthopedic surgeon, who corrects deformities, tele- phoned a vascular surgeon, who specializes in mending torn vessels, and asked: "You want to try for a The Vascular sur- geon agree. After blood vessels in the acted. "I had no legal basis on lower leg were flushed Vif 22> 15 Tenth avenue, Oshkosh. Turn to Page 7, Col. 4 Sform-Fiood Deaths May Grow to 300 Disaster Called Among Worst for Modern Mexico Mexico City A radio message from the state of Colima today said at least 300 persons are reported have perished as a result of, hurricane and flood in the town of Minatitlan. The message, picked up here by an amateur radio re- porter, was addressed to Mexico's president by the Dr Rafael Chavez Carillo, broth- er of Colina's governor. Mina- titlan is an inland city of about population. Added to those who losl their lives in coastal re- gions of Colima and Jalisco states, counted earlier at nearly 100, the loss of life as- sumes the proportions of one of this country's worst natur- al disasters of modern times. Area Still Isolated In Tecoman, 12 miles from the coast, 16 persons were re- ported dead and home- less. The radio message pleaded for food and medicine, but the region is still cut off from land transportation, airfields are flooded and the only pre sent means of communica tion is radio. Some emergen- cy fields-were in limited by planes. Air rescue operations con- tinued around-the-clock in an effort to reach hundreds of families driven from their fiomes by rain-swollen rivers that jumped their banks and poured through dozens of small villages. The rivers knocked out communications and flooded roads in the stricken area, hindering the movement of military convoys carrying food, medicine and clothing. President Adolfo Lopez Ma- teos took personal charge of relief operations. The Pacific port of Manzan- illo, which took the full force of the hurricane, reported 80 known fatalities. Drunken Drivers Since Jan. 1 292. Robert J. Olejnik, 27, 1222 Cedar street, Oshkosh. David Norton, 22, of Government Fails to Compel Steel workers To Act Before Monday BY GEOFFREY GOULD Washington The supreme court refuses to order the Steelworkers union to speed up its appeal of a Taft-Hartley, back-to-work injunction that would halt the 107-day steel strike. The government made a strong plea to the court yester- day to tell the union to get going on the appeal by noon today." Without comment, the court denied the justice department request. That leaves the union until Monday to appeal the ruling of a Philadelphia appeals court that upheld the injunction. Union Lawyer Arthur J. Goldberg said he expected to file the formal appeal no-, tice with the high tribunal to- and present a com- plete brief for the union case by Monday, This means the court prob- ably won't be ready to rule until the middle of next week. The strike will go on at least until then unless something conies of new full scale nego- tiations that resume today at Pittsburgh between the un- ion and the big steel compan- ies. May Confer in Capital The federal medication ser- vice said it was glad to hear that negotiations, would re- sume. But it served notice on both sides that if nothing hap- pened by Monday it would call them to Washington for a. joint- bargaining conference. Furthermore, the service said, if the talks break down before then, the! service will move up its dead- line for the Washington con- ference. The involved court action began nine days ago when. President 'Eisenhower asked his government lawyers- to get a Taft-Hartley injunction in Pittsburgh. He said the strike was endangering the health and safety of the na- tion. The injunction was granted. The court order would halt the strike for 80 days, but the union could resume it after that period if no settlement were reached in the mean- time. "The union, believing the big steel firms are beginning to at- un- Siaie Has New Family Code Nelson Signs Bill For Stronger Divorce And Marriage Laws new familj code tightening state vmar riage laws and strengthening provisions against divorce be come part of the Wisconsin statute today." In signing the measure, Gov Gaylord Nelson cautioned against flaws that may require corrective legislation, bu said he the new law "sets sound basic rules fo marriage, divorce and pay ment of child support." 30-Day Residence The act makes'these signifi -cant .changes in previous mar- age law: The minimum age at which 'may marry with consent parents is raised from 15 to (Story on Page D-6) 16. V Thirty days' residence is. re- quired ihvthe county where the marriage license is ap plied for. Quick marriages by justices Turn to Page D7, Col. 1 Defendant in Apalachin Case Has Heart Attack New York One of the 22 defendants on trial in fed- eral court for alleged con- spiracy concerning the Apala- chin underworld convention las suffered a heart attack, t was reported at the open- ing of today's session. John A. Demarco, 59, of Shaker Heights, Ohio, suffer- ed the attack last night in the Statler hotel. Demarco, who has been at liberty in bail, was taken to St. Clare's hos- pital. Safeguards Created 'Black Tuesday1 Saw Bottom Drop Out of Stock Market 30 Years Ago BY SAM DAWSON New York iffi Like the survivors of the Blizzard -of 1888 the survivors of "Black which I could refuse them en- Tuesday" on the stock market Willard told the com- have long memories. It was 30 missioners. "years ago 29, 1929 William Hnck, Retired house painter, holds hand of ailing wiferlrene, in a New York City hospital as he tells her the good news. Huck won first prize of in the Irish "Sweepstakes at Newmarket, England. Both Huck and his wife are 69. They have been living on his social security. Milwaukee Joel S. Hendrickson, 64, former head of the income tax division of the Wisconsin State Tax de- partment, was found dead of skull fracture Wednesday in his suburban Whitefish Bay home. The county medical exam- iner's office said Hendrickson apparently fell down a stair- way Tuesday night while try- ing to hang up a coat in a hallway leading to the base- ment. His wife, Janet, is in a hospital suffering from pneu- monia. Other survivors include a son, Phillip of Green Bay. the bottom dropped out cf the stock market. Today's stock market has been booming. Most brokers stress all the measures taken up stock market practices and guard against a repetition of the disaster. True, stock prices have re- covered and pulled well since 1929 to keep the debacle }ahead of 1929, hitting a new flYMTl t __ from happening again. They think the majority of Ameri- cans are more sensible now. Prices Much too High Stock prices had been riding high in high, whether measured by (earnings, assets or prospects. JMany of the stocks were new. jand untried, and some Reykjavik, Iceland record high this August. Trad- ing is often fairly heavy but Turn to Page 7, Col. 5 Coalition Rule Seen for Iceland phony or close, to it. The little fellow was in the Iceland's pro-American con- independence market up to his ground in Sun- often over it. He had taken his day's general elections but a life savings to gamble. Often he had only a 10 per cent equity in his holdings. The rest was borrowed money. So, many were wiped out overnight. Banks tottered. A lot of big boys were in there, too, and on shaky ground. Many of them also were wiped out and some committed suicide or died of heart failure. On Black Tuesday a record shares were traded on New York Stock Exchange in the frantic effort to unload. In a series of lesser falls prices kept on going down until mid-1932. In the wake of Black Tues- day came a long series of measures by the government and by private business and financial institutions to tidy pro-western coalition govern- ment appears likely. The conservatives' probable choice of a partner for the next four years are the social democrats (moderate social- whose party chairman, Emil Johnson, has headed a caretaker government for the last 10 months. The conservatives, with 20 seats in the old parliament, had hoped to win most of the eight additional seats'in. the expanded 60-member body. They got only 4, giving them a total of ,24. j The communists picked up 3 seats, boosting their total to 10, while the social democrats also gained 3 for a total of 9. The isolationist progressive farmers lost 2 seats, leaving them with 17, ieel the financial pinch, racked the injunction as constitutional. The Philadelphia court up- held the injunction, but allow- ed a 6-day period 'of grace for he union to take the matter 0 the highest court. Deny Emergency Goldberg told the supreme court yesterday "we do not wish to be understood as avoiding any reasonable method of properly expediting the disposition of this case." But he said a delay of a ew more days, or even, weeks, "would not irrepara- harm the national inter- est." The union disputes the president's view that the trike has caused a national >mergency. "We still intend to proceed as expeditiously as foldberg said. "We still hope to negotiate a settlement." Half a million steelworkers are on strike against 96 com- lanies; more in re- ated industries are out of work. The big steel group of 1 companies is handling ne- gotiations for the Pre-strike wages an hour. industry, averaged Tfjof Rain or Snow Still on the Way cloudy north and central, partly cloudy extreme south this afternoon and tonight, Friday cloudy with little change in temperature and chance of snow rain north and central and oc- casional rain south, devel- oping during Friday or Fri- day night. Low tonight 35 to 42. High Friday 33 to 45 north, 45 to 55 south. Appleton Tempera- tures for the 24-hour period ending at 9 a.m. today: High 42; low 37..Tempera- ture at a.m. today 47 with wind at four miles an hour from south south- east. Discomfort index 44 and barometer reading 30.25 inches. Sun sets at p, m., rises Friday at a. m.; moon rises Friday at a. m. ,'SP4PERf   

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