Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 9, 1960 · Page 2
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 9, 1960
Page 2
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PAGE TWO ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Southerners in Control On Civil Rights Progress NOT SO HVMW WEDNESDAY It will be generally fair in the im- northern New Mexico. It will be Won tonight but showers or thunder- In the Dakota*, Iowa, Kansas and Okla- storms are expected in the Ohio and homa. (AP Wlrephoto Map) Tennessee valleys, South Carolina and i W eatherForecast Republicans to Press For President's Program Commission Discusses Salu Park The Park Commission. Monday night at City Hall, discussed what the members think is its most urgent project, the restoration of Salu Park. Dr. Gordon Moore, chairman of the Park Commission, said when the City Council provides the needed money for the park, which will cost $16,800, the commission will make its final plans before the work begins. Moore said the commission voted to erect a sign at th.e western entrance to Rock Spring Park, so that persons coming from the western end of town will be able to tell where the entrance is. Moore said that a number of persons have called to say they do not know where the eastern entrance is. The sign will be made of wood and will be hung on a wooden post. ' The commission also discussed the possibilities of having a park on the city common on which the city dump now is located because when the berm highway is completed a portion of Riverside Park will be taken x for the highway. It was reported that the repairs on the rest house in Riverside Park cost $1,500. Two months ago part of the cornice o the rest house cracked, and fel off. Moore said a report was made on the trip to Cleveland, Ohio in which four commission mem bers visited Edward H. Scanlon consulting arborist. Scanlon wil make a full report on his visit to Alton, which will guide Park Commission members in their effort to provide for streets, in parks and on city property. Maryland Prisoners On Strike BALTIMORE <AP> — Striking inmates of three Maryland prisons stayed locked in their cells today, even for meals, to prevent any WASHINGTON (AP) — Senate Republicans declared a strategy today of pressing President Eisenhower's legislative program by every possible means, including offering his proposals as riders to bills brought up by Democrats. Sen. Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois, the Republican flood leader, also announced after a White House conference that he will introduce immediately a bill to carry out Eisenhower's two civil rights proposals that were omitted from the civil rights legislation passed by Congress earlier this year after a bitter struggle. A scrap over this move could point up the big split between Northern and Southern Democrats over the civil rights issue. Vice President Richard M. Nixon, the Republican presidential nominee, attended the breakfast session with Eisenhower. The meeting ran nearly two hours. Alton and vicinity: Partly cloudy with a thundershower or two j by late afternoon or' tonight, not I much change in temperature. High | today in middle 80s, low tonight around 70. Sunny with pleasant temperatures and not quite so humid on Wednesday. High in the lower 80s. Light variable winds this afternoon becoming northerly 8-10 ni.p.h. this evening. Outlook for Thursday, fair and a little warmer. violence them. over a ruling against Afterward, Nixon went back nto the White House. Dirksen told newsmen the discussion centered primarily on the President's legislative program but also touched on politics and he election campaign. He said that Nixon "entered nto the general discussion right along the line" and that the legislative leaders, rather than the President, did most of the talking. In addition to Nixon and Dirksen, those attending the meeting were Sen. Thruston B. Morton of Kentucky, chairman of the Republican National Committee; Sen. Thomas H. Kuchel of California, the assistant GOP Senate leader; Sen. Styles Bridges of New Hampshire, chairman of the Senate GOP Policy Committee, and Sen. Leverett Saltonstall of Massachusetts, chairman of the Conference of All Republican Senators. There had been indications Monday that the Republicans would seek to bring up the civil rights issue. The plan was to offer a bill wrapping up two civil rights proposals Eisenhower made: (1) Action to give statutory authority to a committee now headed by Nixon for fair employment practices on government contracts; and (2) Authorization for federal payments to school districts which encounter extra costs in integrating their schools. That this bill would get nowhere was obvious to all concerned. Sen. Richard B. Russell (D-Ga) said Southerners would fight it with every means at their command- meaning a filibuster. The Democrats gathered theh forces to pass some bills that Eisenhower won't like and may veto. He may not consider acceptable Democratic - backed bills for housing, school construction medical care for the elderly, de pressed areas assistance and a minimum wage increase. Sen. John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts, the Democratic presi dential nominee, said if Eisenhower will see to it that half the Republicans in Congress vote for a "responsible program" he and Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas, the Democratic vice-presidential candidate, will do their best to visas to attend the proceedings. They whooped and yelled in anger for 15 minutes Monday night — some shouting "No work!" — when Superintendent of Prisons James W. Currau disclosed that outside trusties no longer would have their sentences reduced by one day for each day of work. The State Board of Correction had ruled effective Aug. 1 that prisoners doing such outside work as road labor would get that time i get it passed, cut from their prison terms, a day A spokesman -said Nixon for a day, up to live days a month, ; thought Eisenhower's proposals The men who do work inside I w-ere "very good." the walls, such as laundry, sewing and slioe making, began * no- ., ... • ij . *oYk strike in protein. (Constitution Party It began at the House oi Correction between here and \\ash- i 'glon. By Monday it had spread to the MaiVland Penitentiary in Powers Pleads Guilty MOSCOW (AP)—Francis Gary Powers has "pleaded guilty to the substance of the "charge" that he spied on the Soviet Union in his U2 plane, the news agency Tass said today. Tass said the guilt of the Amer- can flier, due to go on trial here Aug. 17, "is confirmed by material and written evidence," the findings of experts and the testimony of witnesses." The indictment against Powers, who parachuted from his crippled plane in the Urals May 1, was reported to total about 4,000 words. Tass said the indictment was drawn up by the state security committee and was approved July 9 by Roman Rudenko, U.S.S.R. prosecutor general. It accuses Powers of "having b?en engaged in active espionage against the Soviet Union, which represents a manifestation of the aggressive policy followed by the U. S. government." Powers' high-flying plane came down near Sverdlovsk, east of Moscow. The Soviet version is that it was felled by an antiaircraft rocket. According to the indictment, Tass said, Powers "intruded into the airspace of the U.S.S.R. for the purpose of collecting Intelligence of strategic nature on the location of rocket bases, airfields, radar network and other highly important defense and industrial objectives of the U.S.S.R." Tass said Powers is accused under Soviet law "on criminal responsibilities for state crimes." The crime of which the Pound, Va., flier is accused carries a penalty ranging from seven years imprisonment to death by shooting. "The indictment notes," said Tass, "that it has been established by the preliminary investigation that Powers' spy flight was organized with the knowledge of the American government and intelligence detachment specially designed to conduct espionage against the U.S.S.R. and based at the American-Turkish airbase of Incii-lik." Moscow has refused to let American diplomatic officials interview Powers, or to permit an American lawyer to defend him at his forthcoming trial. It has, however, granted his parents R.v JOHN CBAOW1CM WASHINGTON (API - South- prn opponents of civil rights mea- surps hold thr whip hand on that issue in the present bobtail session of Congress—and they made plain today thny intend to use it. Sen. Richard B. Russell (D-Ga). ehirf spokesman tor the Dixie forces, said IIP was prepared to mnke usr of "every pftrliamen- tary weapon in thr arsenal" if necessary. "If they expect to accomplish anything else." he said of sponsors of civil rights legislation, "they won't bring it up." Russell spoke in an interview as Republicans maneuvered to force a test vote In the Senate on two civil rights proposals urged by President Eisenhower Monday. One would set up by law a commission to seek an end to racial hiring discrimination under government contracts. The other would help school districts meet added costs of integrating. Republican leader Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois said he would offer Wednesday it not Tuesday, a bill embodying the President's recommendations. Both were omitted from a bill passed earlier this year. Dirksen said he would seek to have the new measure placed on the Senate calendar for action without being referred to the Judiciary Committee, long a dead end for civil rights bills. Such a move would be subject to a Southern filibuster, but a test vote could be forced by a motion to table and thus kill the motion. Dirksen said that if the tabling motion carried, he thought it would "just about wind up civil rights proceedings for this session." The effect would be to route the bill to the Judiciary Committee. • Lanphier Takes New Position Alaskans Vote Today On Capital B> WARD T. SIMS JUNEAU, Alaska (AP) — Hugged by both the mountains and the sea, this once-roaring gold camp's fight to remain capital of the nation's largest state was in the hands of the voters today. An estimated 35.000 ballots, far below the record number of 50,343 cast in the 1958 general election, were expected to decide whether Juneau would lose the capital to the Cook Inlet-rallbelt area, dominated by booming Anchorage, the state's largest city. Gov. William A. Egan would be empowered to name a five-man committee to select an actual site in the Cook Inlet-railbelt area for a new capital, to be established by Jan. 1, 1965, if the proposal wins approval. Egan and the other two top Democrats in the state. Sens. Ernest Gruening and E. L. Bartlett, both have said they oppose the capital move proposal. So have the two top Republicans, Mike Stepovich, who was governor of Alaska under territorial status; and John Butrovich, who fought Egan for the governorship two years ago. Drawing their main support in Anchorage, backers of the capital move plan argued that Juneau was too far from the Anchorage- Fairbanks center of population; that great economies could be achieved by moving the capital from Juneau; and that air trans- | portation to Juneau, the only year- j round means of getting here, was often interrupted by fog and rain I clouds. | And, pointing at Juneau's place on a narrow ledge between high mountains and deep-flowing Gastineau Channel, they said there is no room for capital expansion ! here. i Every point was denied heatedly NEW YORK (AP)—Thomas G. by the Juneau backers in a bitter Nominee IJAL1.AS. Tex. (AP>— The Con, , siitution Party Monday night Baltimore, and th. Reformatory ;ili|ini>d rhui . lo . Sullivan 29 for Males at Ha^.Muwn in «''»»• ; Clai , ks(Jal( . Mlss HUorm , v as i(s ern Maryland, involving l.ljO prisoners in all Then the attorney general ruled \ the outside work tinie-olf was li-j lejal It was decided to rescind! tb* decision at a lease, live-hour' meeting of Currau with membwti > of the -board, wardens of the pri- aous, an aide of Gov. J Millard Tawes and State Police Supt Carey Jarman. J4aj. Cea. Miitori A. Reekord, state adjutant general, promised to have 200 National Guardsmen today in case of truu- British Women A re Safest Drivers ; LONDON (API—A British insur-i ance company survey says it hasj shown that British women arej , safer drivers than men. The company is cutting liability premiums for women drivers at least 10 per cent. A company spokesman said men can get the discount if they can Lanphier Jr., the World War II fighter pilot who quit a $50,000- a-year job in the missile and bomber industry to be free to attack government defense policies, has been named planning chief of a company with widespread and %'aried interests. The Fairbanks Whitney Corp. announced Monday that Lanphier, 44, had been appointed to the new past of vice president in charge of planning. Three weeks ago, while looking for a job, Lanphier-said he didn't regret resigning last March as executive vice president of the Convair division of General Dynamics Corp. He said in an interview that he would do it again "if it would awaken the country to its military weaknesses." While with the Convair division, which produces the Atlas missile and the B58 bomber, he said he felt the administration was gambling with the nation's survival by failing to approve larger numbers of missiles and planes. Lanphier lectured around the country for four months, hammering at his theme. He paid his own expenses and accepted no fees. He estimated that his campaign cost him $10,000 in expenses alone. Added to this was the loss of his $4,000-a-month salary with Convair. Lanphier finally felt he had campaigned all he could afford to campaign, so he started looking for a job. Record Earthquake Off California Coast EUREKA, Calif. (API—A large earthquake off the coast of Hum- holdt County caused a tremor felt in Eureka at 12:40 a.m. today. No damage was reported. Eureka is 2S5 miles northeast of San Francisco. University of California seismologist Don Tocher said the quake was of strong magnitude and would have caused a furor had it been centered on land. campaign that has raged unabated for a year. Almost forgotten in the hat of the capital campaign were nomination races for one U.S. Senate seat and the state's U.S. House of Representatives seat. Democrat E. L. Bartlett was unopposed for his party's nomination for another term in the Senate. Battling for the GOP bid to face him were Lawrence Brayton, a Fairbanks surveyor, and Lee L. McKinley, a Palmer dentist. Democratic Rep. Ralph J. Rivers has opposition within his own party in his bid for another term, from David N. Boyer, a hotel owner from Kenai. Three men, William C. Haugaard, a Sitka lawyer; R. L. Rettig, an Anchorage accountant: and Jack Ryan, a Fairbanks newspaperman, seek the GOP nomination. Nixon Receives 24,000 DISCVSS TENSE SITUATION Immediately following the early session of the United Nations Security Council in New York City, which heard Secretary-General Dag Hatn- mankjold declare that "immediate solution of the Congolese problem is a question of peace or war," mem- hen of the British, French, Belgian and Italian delegation left their seats to huddle in one corner of the room. (NBA Photo) Six Auto Mishaps Reported Alton Police received reports of six auto accidents Monday. Automobiles driven by Lynn Tash, 30, of 2415 Central Ave., and Roland Stecker, 37, Brighton, collided • at the intersection of Belle and 4th streets at 3:20 p.m. Police said that the two vehicles were making turns onto opposite streets when they hooked bumpers. Louis M. Firehammer, 78, of Gillespie backed his truck from a parking place in the Alton Plaza lot at 11:50 a.m. and collided with an auto driven by Helen Pierce, 51, of 3513 Gary Avc., police said. Autos driven by Harry F. Hemphill, 56, of 1613 Nolle PI., and Charles McCullich, 53, of 2310 Lincoln St., collided* at the intersection of Central avenue and Union street at 12:45 p.m. Police said that the accident occurred when the two cars, one on Union and one on Central, pulled away from stop signs at the same time. An auto driven by Faye Andrews, 54, of 226 Virginia Ave., East Alton, skidded on wet pavement at Langdon and E. 3rd streets and struck a car dri%'en by Samuel Sattertey, of Florissant, police said. An automobile driven by A. R. Kistner. 42, of 19 Holly Hills, collided with a car driven by Jackie Dugger, 25, of East Alton, at Lumumba Set to Invade Katanga If Necessary LEOPOLDVILLE, the Congo ; (AP) — Premier Patrice Lumumba said today his fledgling Congo army and soldiers of other African nations will invade Katanga province to free it from the Belgians. "The whole government will go to Katanga, and if the Belgians will shoot, we will be happy to die for the country," Lumumba told a news conference. Some 40 Congolese present applauded wildly. The Premier refused to discuss the move on Katanga further. Katanga officials who went to the United States for the United Nations Security Council debate said their 4,000 native soldiers could handle any Lumumba sent. A few hours before Lumumba's news conference, his government declai : a state of emergency throughout the Congo and ordered the immediate closing of Belgium's seven consulates in the vast central African nation. The government also ordered Baron Jean Van den Bosch, head of the Belgian diplomatic mission in Leopoldville, to quit the country before noon. Lumumba said he has given "all .. „ ,,, power" to he Congo army - the Force Publique --and its new commander, Gen V.ctor Lundula. to •restore order in the country. "The army will arrest anybody. black or white, who disturbs order in the Congo," the Premier declared. Such action could cause serious difficulties between the Congolese TUESDAY, AUGUST 9,1WO ii" "•• """ "" Sec Way to Dedicate Euclid Place Efforts of residents of Euclid place to have their private street accepted an R city stnwt were to move Into ft second stage today. Recently the question of how the private street could be made a public street, accepted by the city, was referred to City Manager G. W/ Watt and City Counsel J. W. Hoefert. Hoefert reported to the City Council, In committee session Monday night, that h« had prepared dedications by which the Euclid property owners could transfer their rights In the street to the city. He also said the oity has no ordinance, setting forth how a request for dedication of a long used street 'to the city might be carried out, and that only the provisions of the subdivision control ordinance as to acceptance of plats would seem to apply. Watt said that he and Hoefert envision a procedure that If all property owners sign dedications then the city might con- jditionally accept the street. | A past policy had been set iwith respect to another private ! street under which the city agreed to take it over if an MFT [Mm "> " be for an improvement of the street for which the property owners would pay half the cost. The Division of Highways, however, refused to approve or consider an MFT appropriation un til the city had title to the street. soldiers and the U.N. force now! Applying this policy for Eu- trying to maintain order in all! did. however, Watt said, a cost of the Congo's provinces except (estimate has been made that m- dissident Katanga. idicates the street can be put It was the Force Publique mu-j'1 R°°d condition for 51,100. tiny against its white Belgian of- 1 Proposed is that If all prop- ficers that plunged the new na-1 erty owner* will sign deeds, and Uon into chaos and brought thf will agree to pay for half the U.N. force into the Congo. rost of the street rejuvenation The U.N. force disarmed some; and the state will approve a Congolese units, but many others; motor fuel tax appropriation for kept their arms. In recent days!the city's share in the cost, then truckloads of armed Congolese|ihe rity would accept the street. soldiers have been seen in Lco- poldville. the dedications are in hand ;when the state is asked to ap- Lumumba said his government i prnv( . tho appropriation, and it will not accept "domination" from tner pby j s shown the city is the United Nations. ready to take over, Watt sug- "We want collaboration and not ge sted. then the Division of charity," he declared. "The Con-1 Highways may give approval, gplese and not United Nations of- ! There are 17 property owners ficials should administer the Con-, on Euclid, which is 500 feet go. The Congolese are capable of it." C. B. Rippley, who was pres- ' ~~ ent to represent the properly f* . m W m P ft 1 • owners' committee, said that he Contracts Let for rarkmg ww w submit me deeds *> «* ' Euclid lot owners, and later re- A £?• J II • FT *M. ff port their decision. Area. OlCleWalKS in Unit / The committee voted that manager and counselor should EDWARDSVILLE—Contracts | ment for Winter can be named proceed on the plan outlined were awarded to low bidders!at the regular school election ;al1 contingent on the Division by the Edwardsville Communi- Elble and Henry streets at 4:45 jty Unit Board of Education here Letters on Speech WASHINGTON (AP) — Vice President Richard M. Nixon's aides said today he has received more than 24,000 letters and telegrams about his July 28 speech accepting the Republican presidential nomination. Herbert G. Klein, Nixon's press secretary, said in a statement that the volume is continuing at the fate of about 2,000 messages daily. Klein did not give any ratio of 1 favorable to unfavorable mes- 1 sages. , FIGHTER REACHES N.Z. i ONLY TO SUFFER K.O. i The Fijian South Seas heavyweight champ, Mosese Verasikete. finally made it to New Zealand, Wellington reports, but isn't sure It was worth the trouble. Verasi- kete had twelve months of red tape with authorities over a permit to enter the country for a fight with the New Zealand heavyweight champ, Sonny Pehi. Mosese was favored to win. Result: the Fijian wax knocked out in the sixth round. p.m., police said. ,, Officers reported that Kistner was attempting to turn left onto Elble when the Dugger vehjcle came over the hill on Henry. An automobile driven by Mrs. Maceo Stampley, 38, of 37 Missouri Ave. struck the side of the Wegener market at Alby and W. 9th streets at 5:30 p.m., police : said. i | Officers reported that the brakes on Mrs. Slampley's car apparently failed, and her vehicle jumped the curb and tore a water faucet from the side of the market. Cuba Forms Agriculture Institute HAVANA (AP)—The Cuban government today set up a National Institute of Mining, a step that could be preliminary to seizure of the U.S. mining properties that escaped Prime Minister Fidel Castro's weekend nationalization of most American holdings in Cuba. A decree announced after a marathon Cabinet session said the mining institute was empowered to "plan investigation and development of mineral production." The insitute was made a division of the Industrialization Depart- Monday night for construction of sidewalks and a parking area at Edwardsville High School and for a blacktop play area and walkways at the nearby new junior high school. The Thomas F. Ladd Co.. Edwardsville, was awarded contracts on three phases of the improvement project — including widenfng of the semicircular driveway and provision for angle parking on both sides in front of the senior high school building and Madison Construction Co., also of Edwards- Iville, was successful bidder on j asphalt surfacing of the junior I high school playground area Iwith walkways at the rear of ithe building. ! Authorization was given by next year. Winter's term as of Highways approving an ap- board member extended April, 1962. . ipropriation to meet the city's expenses. By resolution, the board au- GLASS SHIELDS FOR thorized sale of the abandoned: WILJL, LET Acme and Smola school build- [SIONALS PA88 THROUGH ings in the district. Townshtp. CORNING> N y (by sdence ]Sen-ice)--Thin shields of glass 'will be used on the Mercury A _ JreC !M eRt , by t _ he ^ C i t _ y .° f - F : ( NaPS'Jle in which one of the .S.'s secen astronauts will or- Giass school trustees will be in charge; of the s'ale. wardsville for a 50-foot ment of the district's property | b|t tne earth to facilitate opening of Maple j Works reported here tnat street from St. Louis street, to firm ,„ making the shields to help ease the traffic bottleneck protw ., , rans mitting and re- experienced before and after. ceivjng antennas but ithe board for awarding a oon- i tract to the lowest responsible '< bidder, when computed from i proposals submitted Monday 'night, for a contract for supplying gasoline for the school dis- out a so i utjon drict's fleet of buses. Gulf Oil Co.. in one of the 'proposals re- - ceived, proposed to locate an underground 4,000-gallon storage tank with pump, on school grounds and furnish gasoline at a price of 19.9 cents per gallon, which would represent a saving of 3.2 cents from th»> price paid by the district last year. The district uses about 1,000 gallons of gasoline monthly for pupil transportation pur poses. Resignation of Herman school hours at the senior and ;thejr radio signals to pass junior high schools was dis-; firm . s % ^ cem sUica g|agK cussed by the school board. wjl , form a ring about tne neck Members pointed out that; of the capsule. This glass will while the hoard favors openingjnot break even when plunged of the street, the junior hitfhjfrom high heat into icy water. school building is only 30 feeti Radio signals streaming back from the school's property line; to earth through the antenn-.i .boundary and there is insuffi-| shields will carry critical infor- cient width for I h P easement • mation about the chosen astro- sought. Members expressed wil-inaut's heart rate, blood pres- lingness to meet with the City! sure and body temperature. The Council in an attempt to work 'signals will also send data on ;the satellite's operation. Party leaders delayed naming aiP rov(> th *' il ' wives or daughters do ble. new cento* U ex- pet-teg (.0 show 6 million people and 146,000 in Accra ihe capital. nominee for the vuv-pivsidenry mosl of tne driving. until they confer with Sullivan. A major plunk in the Consiitu- lion irttrtj s platform C,-I)|R lor ol tile federal me/unit Negroes Continue East St. Louis Picketing I ment of the'National Institute of i winter Jr.. from the board was [Agrarian Reform—INRA. j accepted at the meeting. Win- The largest mining interests initer, in a letter to Supt. A. Gor-| Cubaare the Moa Bay Mining Co., {(nickel), now shut down because don Dodds. said that expanding; business activities no longer its American owners say they can-1 permitted him to devote ITALIAN SHOE SHOW I KVII KKS SCREW HEEL A heeltap which can be EAST ST. LOUIS, 111. <AP>Negroes continued picketing a public housing project today in what was described as "an expression of unanimous dissatis {faction" with hiring practices. 1 The demonstrators, hundreds I strong, first appeared Monday. They alleged discriminatory em Correct Ovrikigbt COLORADO SPRINGS |.screwed into special heels to re- payment practices. place the old worn out tapj RU-harrt (3. Younge, second vice president of the East St. Louis chapter of the National Assn. for (AP> Thieve* entered the home occupied by Dorib Campbell und Uorih Bunquis. They took clothing food, drugs, drapeb, light bulbs and ash Uays. They missed one item — the telephone 'I lie luljuwing night the thie\t-» relumed . . . swiped the without the services of a repair shop, was a special feature o/ Die 1960 Bologna Shoe Style Show. The show gave evidence that the Italian footwear industry, whose 1959 exports increased 67 pel' cent over those of 1958, is rapidly expanding and attracting more visitors than ever before. The next show is scheduled tor the latter part of March, 1WU. the Advancement of Colored People, said demonstrations would continue until the Negroes' demands for more job* are met. He said his organization is seeking 100 volunteer pickets a day. About 85 were on duty today. Monday's picketing developed after some 1,000 persons applied fur work on the inulti-milUon-iiol- lar project in response to hand bills announcing non-existent job openings. The t w o prime contractors, Fruin-Colnon of St. Louis and S.M. Wilson Co., of Granite City, 111., said no jobs were available. They said they did not know who issued the handbills. The NAACP charged that Landrum-Griffith labor law requirement that 15 per cent of the unskilled workers and 5 per-tvent of the skilled workers on a federal job be non-white was not being met. The East St. Louis housing authority said about 19 per cent of the un-skilled work force are nonwhite and just under 5 per cent of the unskilled workmen are nonwhite. not make a profit under Cuban mineral export laws, and the Nic- aro Nickel plant, owned by the U.S. government. Officials of both companies are negotiating with the Cuban government over their | —— future. Before Castro seized the foreign- owned oil refineries in Cuba, the government created a Petroleum Institute as part of 1NRA It was given the job of running the expropriated companies. necessary time and interest to the district. The board adjourned until p.m. Aug. 22 to consider fining of the vacancy until a replace 1 FOR YOUR BACK-TO-iCHOOL NIEDS - VISIT - MEN'S STORE 111 PIO1IT, NO 24128 SHOP IY CATALOGUE . . Id £a«y and ConvMteat WALZ MOTOR CO. RAY MOTOR CO. IWM» £. Broadway t£d\vard»viile ttottd at WbUelaw Alton Ave., Woud ftiver

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