The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on August 9, 1959 · Page 4
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August 9, 1959

The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 4

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Racine, Wisconsin
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Sunday, August 9, 1959
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Page 4
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EACINC SITNDAT BULLETIN AntVRl ». 1»S» gee. f Page 4 Sugar Strikers Battle Police in Argentina TUCUMAN. Argentina— (i^) —A prncrnl strike was called Saturday in (iiis capital of Tiiriinviii province to support .stril;in,[', su^ar workers after a wild nipht of rioting. One worker was killed and the governor sKined. Police rescued Gov. Celcs- tino Ciclsi from a mob which ni.slied his ear and burned it. Anion;; 18 others injured in (he fiejiting were 15 policemen, in- chidin,!', the inspector general, Nahor Sosa, and three strikers. Blames Reds Ciolsi blamed Communists for stirring up the demonstrators who set fire and attacked private homes before order was restored in the capital at jnidni^ht. When the fighting calmed »iown, the Tucuman General Lalior V'edoraUon proclaimed a 'general strike until the government accepts the strikers' demands and seizes the sugar plants. Tlie sugar cane workers are demanding more money. The mills have countered these demands by insisting the government increase the price level on sugar to meet any pay in creases. Sugar prices in Argentina are fixed by the national government with the top 14.50 pesos per kilogram (2.2 pounds) on domestic sugar. The peso is valued at 1 .2 cents. Mill owners are reportedly demanding the i)ricc be hiked to 16 pesos. Pitched Baltic Police estimated SO.OOC strikers surged into this provincial capital at the foothills of the Andes to spark off the demonstrations. Only about 2,000 of the strikers took part in a pitched battle with the police in front of the justice courts. The glare of fires seen In the distance indicated strikers had set fire to sugar cane plantations. Reports reached here of demonstrations in other big sugar growing centers — Tafi Viejo, Concepcion, On- teros and Famailla. —Joiiriiiil-Iliiiofi I'linlo 75 YEARS OF GROWTH — Holy Name Catholic Church parish today will celebrate 75 years of growth. The parish was founded in 1884 when Racine's population was 23,000. The first school building and church, center, above, still stands at 15th and Villa streets. The 50 by 100 fool, two story structure was built at a cost of $10,000. The .schoolrooms occupied the first floor. In H)15 the parish expanded along 15th street to Grand avenue with erection of (he present eluirch building, at right, at a cost of .1; G 2,.'11 R and the original building was converted into an eight room school. My early 1950 the parish had grown to the point where additional school facilities were needed and the new building, at left, was constructed at a cost of $r)r)(),()()0. U was opened in 1055 and now serves 500 children. I-our church societies have been organized: St. Monica's Frauen Verein, a women's organization interested in the educational program; the Holy Name Society of 325 members, a men's group; the Home and School Assn., a parent group aiding the school program, and the Society of St. Vincent DcPauI, fostering charitable projects. Scholar Still Missing; Allegedly Stole $19,000 CONCORD, N. H.—(;P)—No trace was found Saturday of a classical scholar who flew to Amsterdam, Holland, after al legedJy stealing $19,000 from a state liquor store that his father managed. Emery N. Eaton Jr., 26, was reported to have landed in Amsterdam Wednesday, and may have continued on to Russia. He is charged with larceny of the weekend receipts of the state store in Seabrook. His father said Emery was a good boy and had never before been in serious trouble. "It's a terrible shock," his 42 Dead, 100 Missing in Formosa Floods TAIPEH, Formosa — t/P) Torrential rains have loosed floods over wide areas of the island, killing 42 persons. News reports said more than 100 are missing. A flash flood swept into a village near Miaoli on Thursday, drowning 31 persons. mother said. "He never did anything like this before. He i ^as always been steady and reliable." There was talk of Eaton going to Europe to study lan- we he guages, she added, "but hadn't decided whether would be able to do it." Eaton studied for a doctorate degree in 'the classics at the University of Michigan and 2 Widowed by Death of Man Sue for $250,000 Damages SAN FRANCISCO ~ (If) — Two women claiming to be the widows of a San Jose crop duster have sued jointly for $250,000 damages each, for the accident that killed him. Louis Alfred Jackson died on his 35th birthday a year ago when his plane hit a power line near Sunnyvale. Lucille Jackson, of San Jose, and Vera Jackson of Wisconsin Rapids, Wis., each claims to be his legal wife. Attorney S. Bruce Scidmore, representing both, said Jackson married Vera in 1946. They separated two years later. Neither vorce. Then in 1956, Jackson married Lucille and lived with her in San Jose until his death. He had two children by each wife, Scidmore said. Lucille learned about Verai while the state Industrial Accident Commission was investigating her death claim, Scidmore added. They are suing the Pacific Gas & Electric Co., which they charged with negligence in maintaining the power line, and the owners and lessees of the land Jackson was dusting. taught at Furman University In 1956-57. He had worked at his father's liquor store prior to resigning July 16. ' Young Eaton was believed accompanied by a University of Michigan classmate on the flight to Holland. They shared a Boston apartment. New Hampshire officials said they will seek international extradition warrants if Eaton is obtained a di-!'ocated in a foreign country. Punisli Russ Professors for Taking Bribes MOSCOW—(vq')— Professors 'of 10 institutes at Kharkov have been severely punished for taking bribes ranging from 3,000 to 15,000 rubles ($750 to $3,750) for admitting students who flunked entrance exams, Komomol Pravda said. The Young Communist League newspaper expressed amazement that none of the bribe-giving students had been expelled. Expect Senate Unit to Act on Lake Diversion Bill Soon WASHINGTON — (/Tl— A Senate public works subcommittee is expected to act within the next two weeks on a bill that would permit Chicago to withdraw more water from Lake Michigan. The subcommittee wound up engthy hearings on the Hou.se- passed measure Friday but plans to vote on the bill then were thwarted when all the members could not be rounded up. The bill by Rep. Thomas J. O'Brien (D-IU.) cleared the House for the fourth time earlier this session. Similar legislation has passed the Senate twice and vetoed each time by President Eisenhower. Any additional diversion from the lake by Chicago has been opposed for y o a r s by Canada and six Great Lakes states other than Illinois. Opponents contend the additional withdraws would harm Great Lakes shipping and power projects, while Chicago sup­ porters maintain that the damage would be negligible or non-existent. O'Brien's bill would increase the present 1.500 cubic foot a second diversion rale to 2,500 c.f.s for one year and authorize a study of the effects. Opponents contend the city's sanitary district seeks the additional diversion as a substitute for adeciuate sewage treatment measures. The present 1 ,500 c.f.s flow, and another 1 ,800 c.f.s. used for domestic purposes, is diverted into (he Illinois Waterway and thence to the Mississippi River. Congressmen to View U. S. Exhibit in Moscow WASHINGTON —(/PI— Several curious congressmen plan to join curious Soviets soon at the United States Exhibit in Moscow. The six members of a House Appropriations subcommittee will leave Aug. 22 for a two- day stay in Moscow. Chairman John J. Rooney (D-N.Y.), said: "We want to see if we are getting our money's worth and if the exhibition is having a good effect on the Russian people." BOMB KILLS 3, HURTS 28 REDEYF, Tunisia —(/!')— Three persons were killed and 28 wounded Friday by a bomb thrown into the crowded market place of this southeast Tunisian mining center. The bomb thrower fled in the confusion. Illinois Flier Dies in Crash LAKE GENEVA —(/P)— The body of an Illinois man was found Saturday amid the scat- Jtered wreckage of his small j plane which apparently plunged unnoticed into a field of corn. The victim wa.s identified tentatively a.s David W .i Deutsch, 25, of Sycamore, 111. A motorist on Town Line Road just east of Walworth spotted the wreckage this morning and telephoned Walworth police. Officers found parts of the two -seat plane scattered over a lOO-square foot area. They •searched through the corn for a possible second victim, but indications were that only one person was aboard. The crash apparently occurred sometime Friday night or early Saturday, but no one, including Earl Kinney on whose; farm the accident occurred, reported hearing a plane. ft 1 I a. » H TN snr ULJ 1 signet gelatin capsules Signet pre>ty pink gelatin capsules contain pura protein and calcium. A most rewarding discovery to strengthen nails . . . NATURE'S WAY from within. Yes, for years doctors have recommended gelatin because it is a rich source of PROTEIN needed by the body generally. But there has never been an easy, convenient and pleasant way to take gelatin . . . until Signet Capsules were made available. Signet high protein gelatin capsules is one of the greatest steps forward in the field of dietary and nutritional science. it doesn't take the eye of a gypsy to read character in hands, they speak for themselves. They are the tip-off to poor dietary habits; to pride and'femininity. No woman can be truly lovely, appealing or admired if her nails are not long and lovely. If your hands do not speak well of you, Signet Gelatin Capsules can help convert them into envoys of charm, grace and elegance. Lovely skin, a beautiful figure and strong textured nails are largely dependent upon the food you eat. Direction; For use as an aid in growing nails take 3 capsules daily. One capsule in the morning, and two capsules at night. Note: For use as an aid in reducing weight, to help curb the appetite, take 2 capsules with water 30 minutes before each meal, As an aid and for supplementary nourishment for lovely hair and skin, take 2 capsules with water three times daily before each meal. 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