The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on August 2, 1959 · Page 1
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August 2, 1959

The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 1

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Racine, Wisconsin
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Sunday, August 2, 1959
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THE RACINE JOURNAL-TOVIES VOL. 30, No. 15. RACINE, WIS., SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 1959 86 PAGES-^S SECTIONS^20 CENTS Mitchell Prods Both Factions in Steel Strike WASHINGTON —(/P)— Sec- aimed at ending the stefe! strike. Neither side has measured up to its responsibility to make a conscientious effort to reach Traffic Deaths Exceed Toll of 9 Great Wars retary of Labor Mitchell Saturday urged labor and management to knuckle down to serious collective bargainingjagreement and end the 18-day• old dispute, Mitchell charged. "Very Little" Done Mitchell said that "both parties have done very little to measure up to their own responsibilities to the American people and to the thousands of workers who are affected by the strike. They have made no serious, conscientious, continuous effort to reach an agree jment. Modern traffic is more deadly "The strike is now 18 days than war o'^ " ^ negotiators for the This is'revealed in the 1959;''^^.^' companies and the steel edition of "Accident Facts." ""'""f '^f "^^^ together just statistical yearbook published ""'i^' 7 two hours They have by the National Safely Council, '•^•^'f.^';^' forts of the Pederal "The booklet shows that i. Mediation and Concd.at.on 265.000 persons have died inf^''^'^^ f^'^^-t^" this century in motor vehicle ^^'f rneet.ngs^ Th>s .s no way nrridPnts bargain. They cannot reach . ^ ^ agreement unless they talk to By comparison, 604.77.3 gy(,j^ other. Americans have been killed in "Good Faith" battle or died of wounds inj ..^^^^ f^it,, collective bar- all this nations principal wars gaining is ^^e most effective —from the Revolutionary "^'at^^ans for settling differences through the Korean conflict. |between labor and management Saturday a Dangerous Day in our free enterprise system. Traffic accidents took an av- The parties to this dispute have erage of more than 100 lives "^^^e no serious effort, so far, a day in 1958 exercise their right of col Most deadly day, the Coun-''^^^'^'^ bargaining This is a cil said, was Saturday. iP^.^^'^.f^.'-'ght which carries „ ' , with It the obligation of free Sunday was next most dan- workers and free employers to gerous to motorists. Speed was.^et responsibly in a determined the biggest kiiior. anon to resolve their problems How big a role does the teen- over the bargaining table, age driver play in the nveiall "i know the American peo- auto accident pictuip? The pie join me in urging the steel Safety Council points out the.se,companies and the steel union facts: jlo get down to serious collec- Of the 82 million licensed tive bargaining and to meet to- drivers in America, about sixigether daily to reach an early, million—or 7 per cent of them|just and equitable settlement." Hit by Lightning, Gas Barge Burns BATON ROUGE, La. —iA>)— A barge loaded with 500 tons of protane gas caught fire after it was struck by lightning south of here Saturday. An explosion was believed likely if the gas pressure be came too low. Firemen said (hey did not know how to cope with the fire and awaited the arrival of an expert. Russ A e Nixon in Talk —are under 20 years old. Neither management nor However, this 7 per cent is ',""'0" spokesman could be responsible for more than 12 reached immediately for com- per cent of the nation's auto "i^nt. Meet Monday A joint session of representatives from both sides is Soviets Critical of Speech Made on Moscow TV accidents. 37,000 Killed In '58 More U.S. residents died in scheduled for Monday after- auto accidents last year thani Qon in New York with fed- were killed in the Chicago fircigral mediator Joseph F. Fin- the San Francisco earthquake negan. and the Titanic sinking com- The walkout of 500,000 steel- bined. workers has idled another 85,The combined death toll in 000 workers in related indus- the three famous disasters wasjtries. About 13 per cent of the 2,169. Auto accidents killed industry still is operating. 37,000 in 1958. The industry has offered fringe benefits but no pay boost. The union wants a 15- cent hourly wage increase In addition to fringe benefits. Wages before the strike in basic steel averaged $3.10 an Twenty jhour. Arrest 20 Cubans as Castro Enemies HAVANA — i/P) persons have been arrested in Camaguey province and w i . ^ • ^ charged with counter-revolu-:Non -5tOp Jct CrOSSes • tionary activity, reports reach-|£ygyy J^^^g Capital WASHINGTON — (^1 —The — .lomiial-'riMi's riinto Off the football field, Lowell Jenkins of Racine, left, a University of Wisconsin varsity tackle, is perfecting his skill in art. With hitn is Jo.seph Kiirhajcc of Sturtcvant. Jenkins has entitled the welded steel piece in front of him, "Dancing Figures." Kurhajec is holding a welded steel structure he calls, "Organic Growth." Football Great from Racine Tackles Abstract Art Forms in Welded Steel A former William Horlick (cring Iheir senior year, majnr-iture for c.vhihil at tlio V/IM on- High School all-star football ing in art. :sin Stale lair, player, Lowell Jenkins, now a; As.sociate art professor, LeO' During the summer .k-iikiiis burly, 2'14-pound tackle on the I,, steppat, has said Jenkins'is working on a construction University of Wisconsin var-'work demonstrates "imagina -lcrew at Truax l-iold, Madison.! sity team, al.so is an artist, jtion, creativity and skill." He smiled as ho talked ahout The massive hands of thej Jenkins became interested in '^'^ football future, comincnt- grid star have created abstract'art through architecture. In''"!? he'd have to trim off snino art forms in welded steel and,high school, he thought he'd drip lead sculpture. j pursue architecture as a voca- An exhibit of his art pieces,tion, but soon became more in- LONDON — (/!'» — Radio Moscow Saturday accused Vice Presideiil Ni.von of distorting Soviet foreign policy in his ra­ tlin and teU'vision address to Ihe Soviet people. In the first public Soviet coniinent on Nixon's unprecedented TV appearance in Moscow Saliirday, a Soviet broadcast said: "In his speech, there were many good words and interesting ideas. A valuable point was his understanding of the might and strength of our country." H 11 1 Soviet commentator Yakov Victorov charged Nixon dodged the question of American bases encircling the Soviet Union. Defensive Purposes In his address Nixon said the bases were for defensive not aggressive purposes and would be removed whenever the United States and its allies no longer felt threatened. "Does Mr. Nixon really think that the Soviet people are so naive as to believe that (he American military bases, which The Best from Annerican Heritage • • • The Last Stand Chief Joseph U D 1 T O R'S NOTE: lyc.ir after the Custer dcb.iclc. New light on one of the. >i n<^w and unexpected Indian most poignant events in the \"^^^^rcnk flared in the West, . ... c uprising by formerly jattlc - .sc.irrect iustory ot r i M n c pcacetul INcz Forces or Urc- whirls versus Indians is j^^,^ slietl iiere by author Air Force said Saturday a B52G jet bomber had flown non-stop more than 13.000 miles over every state capital in the continental U.S. and Alaska. The flight lasted 28 hours ing Havana said Saturday. The group, reportedly led by former Army Sgl. Julio R. Moreura. was said to have set fire to cane fields and tobacco warehouses in several rural districts. Premier Fidel Castro's regime has decreed counterrevolutionary activity punishable by death. Claim Speed Record for Red Jet Airliner MOSCOW—(/PI—The Soviet Union Saturday claimed a new speed record for its TU104B jet airliner. The official news agency |^n,,gicans "were de'tained brief""Tass reported one of these air- i., u,, C-.....-J.... J..-: liners carrying a 15-ton payload flew a 1,000-kilometer (621.37 miles) closed course from Mos- and those of his Madison campus roommate, Joseph Kuhrajec of Sturtevant, now is on display at Wustum Museum. Termed "Outstanding" The exhibit will be on display until Aug. 12, said Syl- ve.ster Jerry, Wustum Museum of his 2M punnd'i hel'ore the end of the month to get in shape for his final season ;ii Wisconsin. If he play.s pro b;ill alio graduation, Jen!;ins said lie ,plans to work for his master's! In his first year at the uni-;degree in art during the sum-j versity, Jenkms took an elec-jmer in order to be abl.; to: tive art course and "that's teach ari ;it Ihe collr(.(. knel. when I got the bug." He now is engaged in art research, developing t e c h - trigued with design than the engineering aspects. "Got the Bug" who is now working on a hisiniy of the Northwest. I5y Alvin M. josej^hy Jr. in Jun(r 1 .S77, ju .st one j The war, like most Indian troubles, had stemmed from a conflict over land. For Iccntiiries the Ncz Pcrces had occupied the high, grassy (Turn to Page 9, Col. I) ly by police Saturday during a "peace and coexistence parade" I of the Communist-sponsored ^ ^ , , , , . ,.„!seventh World Youth Festval. cow to Orsha and back in 59] . . . , minutes for an average speed . Americans were taken of 1,015.86 kilometers perJ:"il^J:l^°ly y^l''^^^^^^^ hour (631.23 m .p .h.). director, who termed the workiresearch, developing t e c h - Ml I Waukoean, 78, and included one iTiid-air re- of the two men "outstanding." I of braising Prfciousj^... , , fueling over Oklahoma. Jenkins and Kurhajec are en- "^^^a'-'' ''^^'^ '"^ter and rich- IMIieO Dy MUTC Incss to the steel without being „ „., . I . , , IliV 'rilC A .^^C )lhltl•|| I 'll--,',! I excessively costly. ^ , , . c , A <«• f -i • •! A Miiw.'uikee accident .Satur- Austnans Seize 5 Americans liS.,. TifT&i <.T •! *.y , . . _ . I *^ I if '"urc molded in clay f r o m|way death toil to 4;!1, two more OfJMfin R/^n rf ^^flMnl PnrnnC^ which the piaster cast is made, than on the same day in inf)S. %^UIItt\^ f \CU I SS^UyUi rUiUUK: i, p^^^^red into the cast! Mrs. Llizabeth Janke. 78, M.I- (Related Story — Page II) [parade. Few Viennese watched'^"'' ^^o'o'' controlled\vaukee. was injured fatally ,,,r ^...v,. A . ^. lit through the addition of acids. Saturday when struck by a car VIENNA, Austria—(/P)—FlVCi . „ rm^^nA nn inlrM -«r ..-tif .n A 31-year-old British subject Bronze Tone as she crossed an inleisution. wa <5 hpatpn iin tw Primmiinicic Ralph G. Bluhn Sr., 44, .laucs nis nlacu-^^^ creases the oxidation and gives „f Milton when his car failed Borrowed Placard !^'^^ finished sculptured figure make a curve and struck a a bronze tone. kite. newspapers. Leader of the The'agency'reported thisi^';"^^^.^,^ Malcolm Rivkin of beat previous official world speed records for payloads of ], 2, 5 and 10 tons. GODFREY IN HAWAII HONOLULU —(/P)— Television star Arthur Godfrey flew in from San Francisco Saturday for 10 days of work and play. He reported he "Traisfsponsors are under Communist regained 6 of the 16 pounds he lost when he underwent an operation for cancer in April. Cambridge, Mass. Large Contingent The Americans were among a large anti-Communist contingent in the American delegation to the festival. Members of this group have charged that the leaders of the U.S. delegation recognized by festival influence. Only a fraction of the U.S. delegation participated in the Charles Karrigan of Glasgow said he came here as an ordinary tourist but when he found there was a British delegation Leo Burke, GG, was killed Saturday while driving a truc- Jenkins also has worked in other art forms — jewelry and pottery. His work has been ex-|tor with a wagon load of hay in the parade he borrowed a'hibitcd in the Wisconsin Paint-jnear his farm, eight miles south placard reading "Remember'^rs and Sculptors' Show. With'of De Pere. Burke was making Tibet" and walked beside the;Kurhajec, he now is preparing;a right' turn into his driveway British parade group. 'several of his pieces of sculp- 1 when the tractor was struck by Karrigan said a number of," />'i oncoming car. Reds attacked him and knocked him down but he was rescued by Austrian police. Although few Viennese watched the parade, thousands jammed downtown Heroes' Square for an entertainment In This Section: \ RAIL CRASH INJURES 20 iLocal News Page 4- ORILLIA. Out.—(TP)—Twen- • ty persons were injured Sat- Editorial Page 10 urday when a Canadian Na- Buildcrs .Page 8 program featuring American Late Telegraph News Negro singer Paul Robeson. Pages.. . 2, fr, 7, 9, 11, 12iminor. tional Railroad passenger train collided with a freight train. The injuries were said to be Looking GIn.ss, hcid of the non-treaty group o( Noz Pcrces and one of the tribe's most important war chiefs, was photographed in 1871 by W. H. Jackson. He was killed by .i stray bullet moments before Chief Joseph surrendered to the Army. are placed thousand.*! of kilometers from the U.S.A. and very close to the Soviet Union's frontiers, arc intended to defend America's frontiers — on whom no one ever has "made or will make attacks?" Viktor- ov asked. "To be still more convincing, Nixoo even tries to delve into the past, distorting Soviet foreign policy and the history of its development. But what did history say, now that Nixon has been ablo to convince himself of the love of peace of the Soviet Union? "No Answer" "How is one then to explain the establishment of American atom and rocket installations in other countries at a maximum proximity to the Soviet Union? "He has no answer to that question, nor could he have." Viktorov's commentary was made in a Swedish-languago broadcast from Moscow. There was no indication whether his remarks had been put out to Soviet listeners. Two and n half hours after Nixon's address Radio Mos« cow's domestic news bulletin had nothing to say about Nix* on's TV appearance. Later, however, Moscow began stepping up its distribution of Viktorov's comment on the Nixon speech. Soon after the Swedish-language commentary was heard, Radio Moscow began putting it out on its German and Italian services. For Italian listeners, Radio Moscow elaborated and developed its criticism of the Nixon speech. Disarmament Deadlock It charged Nixon had purposely avoided mentioning the 'constant efforts" of the Soviet Union to end the deadlock over disarmament. Nixon said in his speech he was disappointed by the statement of a Soviet worker whom he had met that the worker did not believe that America was really for peace. "Mr. Nixon also said that he was disappointed by the fact that among the Soviets the point of view was widespread that the U.S. says much about peace but does little for it;" the radio said. "It is certainly understandable that Nixon should have been disappointed. To hear such things is not pleasant, especially in view of the fact that it is not only difficult but impossible to refute them," "Peaceful Coexistence" With a touch of sarcasm, the broadcast went on: "Mr. Nixon declared that he is not against the victory of (Turn to Page 2, Col. 1) Racine Area WEATHER Sunday, AUK- 1. 1I>S> Fair and wanner today and Monday. High today 70 near the lal(e to about 80 inland. Low tonight about 60. Southeasterly winds 8 to 15 miles an hour today. ELSEWHERE IN WISCONSIN Generally fair today, although possibly a few widely scattered afternoon or evening thundershowers northwest and extreme west portions. Warmer today^

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