The Lawton Constitution from Lawton, Oklahoma on August 21, 1963 · Page 5
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The Lawton Constitution from Lawton, Oklahoma · Page 5

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Lawton, Oklahoma
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Wednesday, August 21, 1963
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Page 5
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THE LAWTON CONSTITUTION, Wednesday, August 21, 1963 United Air Lines Personnel Strike NEW YORK (UPI) - Mechanics and ground crew personnel of United Air Lines struck in major cities across the country early today. The airlinp said no flights have been curtailed. Members of the International Association of Machinists, which has locals in 31 cities, walked off Their jobs in New York. Newark, N.J.; Los Angeles, Cleveland, Philadelphia, Seattle and F o r t land. Ore. A company spokesman said supervisory employes were "ffllinc; in" and that there have been no interruptions in service. The union, which has about 12,000 members. includes mechanics, ground service employes, Guards and food service workers. They have been without a con- ·traci since June, 1962. after an incident at New York's International Airport when the company turned over the [unction ot refueling the huge Boeing 720 airliners to an outside agency. The refueling had been performed by the 1AM. "This was just another straw on the camel's back," a union spokesman said. "\Vc have been without a contract for move than a year and we refuse to accept union personnel." Bv United Press Jntcrn.itional United and the IAM have been ; A bomb blasted the front of a meeting on and off in Chicago j Negro integration leader's home in an effort 10 forge a new agree-; in Birmingham. Ala., Tuesday mrnt. The union said ffi per cent j night, dijging a two-foot hole in £\=^i^*?^ : ''£" ;:: - : -^'?*"v-\'fc^',?:*?e: ; M- ·.· v£ Foreign Aid Debate Getting Like A Bargain Basement WEATHER FORECAST. Scattered showers are expected Wednesday night in a band from the western Lakes south-westward through New Mexico a n d in Georgia, Alabama. Mississippi and Louisiana. It will be warmer from the southern Plains northeastward through the eastern Lakes. . (AP Wirephoto Map) of its members voted "no" to llic company's second contract offer earlier this month. Chief Opposes Job Quota Plan Bomb Blasts Front Of Negro Leader's Home In Birmingham judge was scheduled to rule on a j s i e r Parish (counlyl. plan to desegregate the city's! Jliisinn: Negro leaders called grade schools. | lne chairman of the Boston Other racial developments: I | , ConlmiUee .. n , ud dljng. Knnnvillt. Vu.: School regislra-1 h lion began for about 3.600 Negro ln °P |h woman." , ; children who have boen without * " s ' " "= Thp Massachusetts I classes since 1359 in Prince Ed-; B o a r d ol Education condemned Shots \vero fired but no serious ! ward County. The school system d(? facl ° scgi-csation and said iL casualties were reported. Police! is free, integrated and sponsored w a u l d do l l s u l m o s L lo equalize fired over the heads of the mill-! independently ot public monies. opportunities for the underpnvi- ing Negroes and several shots! Albany, G'».: A federal court ground and bringing 2.000 angry rock-hurling Negroes lo scene. were fired from a darkened area by unidentified persons. The blast, heard 10 miles away, sha He-red windows. loosened hearing was set for Thursday on Negro objections to a grade-a- year desegregation plan slated lo go inlo effect In September, 1964. bricks, blew in a garnge door. ! »w York: Civil rights groups WASHINGTON (UPP -- Presi-1 damaged two cars'and slightly i planned to demonstrate today at dent Kennedy says ii would be a [damaged one room inside the ; City Hall lo protest alleged bias mistake to assign job quotas t o ' h o u s e of attorney Arthur Shores, j in the construction industry. Negroes or lo any group of citi-1 a long-lime court battler in Ala- j Colnniliift, S.C.: The University of South Carolina asked a federal appeals court to overturn a ruling zons on the basis of religion, race ! bama integration cases. or nationality. ; One policeman was struck The President was asked a! his : i h e head with a rock and t a k e n ; (hat Negro Henri Momcith be ad- news conference Tuesday for his to a hospital during a tense peri- J milted to I ho all-white school. views on Ihe suggestion 'by some|xl when Negroes congregated Jackson, ivrm.: In compliance Negro leaders that they should bo ,'noar Ihe site of 1hc bombing, j with federal court orders, racial- allotrr! job quotas to compensate i In other developments in the | ly integrated school districts wore them for years of "second - class I nation's turbulent racial scene, I announced in Jackson. Total inte- citizenship." i Negro demonstrators promised j gration is to be accomplished by Kennedy replied thai he did not more protest marches today in 1WT, city officials Mid. think this was the generally held I racially-tense Plaqueminc. La,, a i Shrcv«'|xn, LH.: A federal virw ot the Negro community. He ! small town on the Mississippi i .iudgc dismissed a Justice Depart' River. I mcnl suit seeking desegregation In Mobile, Ala., a.. federal court ! of public schools in nearby Bos- leged. By .TAMES BIABLOW .Assocliitert Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (APJ -- It has happened so many limes it's like a ritual in a bargain basement. The President 'asks more money for .foreign aid than anybody, probably including himself, thinks he'll get. The immediate reaction iji Congress is a kind ol horror at the lliought of shoveling out all that money to foreigners again.' Since the war the United States lias provided more than S100 billion in economic and military aid to 111 countries. After this annual shock Congress finally votes more foreign aid than it seemed willing to do but always less than the President asked. Tuesday the House began its yearly debale: how much money Ihis time? There will be many weeks of shuffling before the final decision, That's why President Kennedy's opening s t a t e m e n t at his news conference was a rather muffled cry of anguish. He urged Congress to be careful with Ihe scissors. Me will have more to say later if Congress gets too frisky. This vear Kennedv frustrated ·business, something extraordinary happened. A special 10-man committee-headed by Gen. Lucius D. Clay-which Kennedy had appointed to investigate operations of the foreign . aid program 'came out for foreign aid all right--but not with the price tag Kennedy had put on it. The committee said--or seemed lo say, lor there was a lot of confusion about this when the committee reported last -March 2-1 -- that about 5500 million should billion b e - t r i m m e d off t h e S-1.9 Kennedy had asked. On April 2, Kennedy sent a special message lo Congress on foreign aid. chopping almost 5500 million off his original request, which is what the Clay committee had seemed lo suggest. On Aug. 6 the Mouse Foreign Affairs Committee went Kennedy one better. It suggested Congress should authorize no more thaji S4.1 billion for foreign aid, ot 1 SSOO million less than Kennedy had originally said was needed'. That figure was the starting point when the House began considering the maltor this week. But the inclination of some House members will be lo show even --he had broksn his shoulder the day. before--and told colleagues: "Even though I'm in pain, I question whether I am as in as much pain as the 187 million Americans who have to foot the bill for this." He has long considered foreign aid "fouled up and uncontrollable." In 1952 Kennedy asked S4.9 billion. Congress appropriated about SI billion less even though, in the midst of Die slashing, Kennedy protested against cutting "the hoan out of the program." In 19G1 Kennedy sought S-1.8 billion. Congress voted about SSOO million less even though, in the midst o: the slicing and slitting, Kennedy cried out against a decapitated program that would be "too little and too late." Mothers Win Fight Over Child Care MIDWEST CITY (AP)--A band of 30 sign-carrying Midwest City mothers won the first skirmish Tuesday night in their battle against a city ordinance banning operation of child-care centers in residences. .The City Council agreed to eon- sider next Tuesday an amendment which would remove the restriction. The council held a hurriedly- called session after the mothers picketed city hall protesting the arrests of two women who operate nurseries in their homes. Muskogee Firm Low Bidder On Eufaula Road Project MUSKOGEE (AP) -- Apparent low bid on a road relocation project in the Eufaula Reservoir Area Tuesday was an SI], 694 offer by Turley i Geiger, a Muskogee construction firm. The project is for the turfing and relocation of Pittsburg Coun- ly roads under Corps of Engineers supervision. The government esti- -- Five prison inmates taking part I mate on the project was $11,176. KYKS ON THE BATTER NOTTINGHAM, England (UPI) in a cricket game escaped Tues- j day night by slipping through the I outfield fence. j Prison guards were watching the batter at the time. some of the eager tailors in the i greater economy ihan its tommit- Capitol by snipping off some of tee. the money he asked for before Congress had a chance, Last Jan. 17 he asked W.9 billion in aid. But before Congress slopped chailering about Lhe enormity of it and get dc%'n to The greatest foreign aid tailor \ in the House is Rep. Olio E. ': Passman, a Democrat and a mil- ' lionnire from Louisiana. ' In 1961 hc had himself wheeled · into the House on big debale day ; REAL RELIEF. When simple pile! cause agony and c barrassing ilch. use DeWitt's MinZ-u --now even more effective wiih AlJan- l loin, a special healing agent ManZaa \ alio contains benzocaine 10 ease pain, and a vasoconstrictor to help reduce j w c l l i n e . For soothing action and Can palliative relief, try . t--IDIINT_rVtENT_qil SUPPOSITORIES J Tense Nerves Block Bowels Your colon has nerves thai control rcpilariiy. When you arc [cnsc or nervous, normal bowel impulses may bo blocked--and you become constipated. New COLONAID tablets relieve this misery with a new principle--a unique colonic nerve stimulant plus special bullcinpsciionajreeommerded by many doctors. Result? COLONAID puts your colon back 10 work--jenlly relieves constipation ovemighL You f e e l R r e a i l G e t c l i n i c a l l y - p r o v e d ^OLOSAJD today. Introductory BIZ* 43* You Can Count on U s . . . Quality Costs No More at Sears said ho believed the Negroes would like to see their children ·well educated so they could hold jobs, and have themselves accepted as "equal members of ihe communty." He said "we- ought 1o make an effort to give a fair chance to everyone who is qualified" in hiring persons. "But not hard and fast quotas." Kennedy added, "We arc loo\ mixed, this society ot ours TO i begin lo divide ourselves on ihe I basis of race or color." The President again described WALTERS (Staff) -- Sen, Frrd TIPM Wednesday's civil rights ; Harris said here Tuesday hc is in march on Washington as "appro- i favor of foreign aid but thai the priatc." He said hc would meet ! United States should take a new ·with leaders of the movrmen; be- j ] 0 ok at the program, cause ho had been asked to see H is Wa5 pr . incipa j speaker al them, but had no other plans t h e Colton ElcclT1 ' c cooperative to participate. meeting which drew 3.000 persons. He said the march, expected to ' "I acrce with Gen. Clay." he bring more than ]00.000 persons said, "thai we should choose with to the nation's capital, offered a | carc i nc recipient of pur foreign "chance or people to express their feelings . . . . on issues that concerr. Fill of the people." 3,000 Attend Co-Op Meeting Harris Asks New Look At foreign Aid Plans the b a c k b o n e of agriailtural strength. "I hope future generations will have an even better cooperative than we have," he added. Harris called for a grcslc.r conservation of water, which he :erm- ed Oklahoma's greatest rc.-=ource. Tie paid tribute lo ihe late Sen. Silvertone Music- Makers are Great Campus Companions SEARS fiiiiYiWnMi'ii'rfnVrtwiWn Silvcrtone 5-year Transistor Guarantee Fret; rcplncemcnt upon return if any L r ; t M M ; * l o r proven rtcfcclivc w i i h i n 5 years of sale. Robcn 5 Ken- !or ' Edmondson Blasts Article In life' WASHINGTON (AP -- u. s, pulling Okla- in The national waier program." Agriculture. Harris said, will al-j ways be a basic pan of Oklahoma. i A candidate for the U.S. Senate, Harris confined his remarks mostly to agriculture anri farm cooperatives. Hc touched politics ! Agricultural economy, he said, lightly, but slapped Secretary of the backbone not only of Okla- j Agriculture Orville Freeman for ' homa, but the nation as well, the lartcr's statement that "the ' yjnancial repons were given fol- ·whcat farmers have made^ their ' lowing Harris' speech. The sprawl- hcd and must lie in it." Harris, ; n p. cooperative hns a net value Sen. J, Howard Edmondson, D-! said he favors a price support n jn- j O j a ] m osl S6 million, and assets | Okla.. charged Wednesday that a i d e r wheat, but gradual reduction recent national magazine article concerning the Arkansas River Navigation Project "was an obvious distortion of the truth." In his weekly "report to Oklahoma." Edmondson said "if the article's description of the project had been based on facts in- of all federal agriculrjre controls. He called for Oklahoma farmers 1o join hands in a wheat program for continued prosperity. "We in the wheat belt cannot expect senators from West Virginia and the east to deliberate lor a reduction of controls unless we Klead of opinions, I might be con. cerned. "But lo those familiar with the preat effort to harness the only major undeveloped river in the country, the article was an ob- '.vious distortion ol the truth." · Edmondson obviously was refer- .rinc to an article in Life Mnga- ?.ine, although he only said "a national magazine." I . Edmondson said the U. S. News C a l l o n a l and World Report earlier this year had a story which "is the true of over JS million. Repayment ol federal loans is CT54.495 ahead of schedule, reflecting the co-op's healthy economic condition. Hearing Thursday On Rosemary's can agree upon a program ourselves." he added. Harris also said he is iirmly op-1 H n s n i f d l RplpflSG posed to any government control i n o i P l r u l l^cieabe of the cartle industry.'The natural ' up when he pointed out. He also took a slap at a national magazine for its recent criticism of the Arkansas river navi- picture of what this project means to Oklahoma." Hc termed the latest article "shallow reporting." Life said the Arkansas River project is typical of "pork barrel" politics. Stillwater Woman Dies In Car Wreck "The project, which I believe 10 be a sound capital investment, was called 'pure pork,' " Harris VIMTA (AP) -- District Court Adams Tuesday a 9 a. m. hearing Thursday on a petition asking the release of Rosemary Sheppard, 15, from Eastern State Hospital. The petition, filed Monday by the girl's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Sheppard, contends Tulsa County Juvenile Coun Judge Dor- said. "If this is so, it is pork which | °thy Young exceeded her author- will put meat on Oklahoma tables! il.v when she committed Rosemary By THE ASSOCIATED The death ot a 59-year-old housewife who was the lirst woman to run for the Stilhvmer City Commission has raised Oklahoma's 1963 traffic toll to '125, the same as at this time Jast year. The victim was Mrs. Stella A. Reynolds, who was dead on arrival at a .Stillwater hospital aft- 1 er she was involved in a collision Va miles south of Stillwater .on i U. S. -10. . . I Mrs. .Reynolds ran for the City M Commission in March as a pro- J test candidate against, the .city j manager form of government. She I was eliminated in the primary. , for generations to Come." The address of welcome was given by Worth Grigsby. president of the Walters Chamber of Commerce. Cotton Electric is headquartered here. Grigsby had high praise for the co-op employes, whom he said have worked untiringly. "Manager Don Dage has won ·special place in the hearts of Walters. All the employes are a very high type." Lloyd Patton, Sixth district director Irom Chattanooga, called | upon members to meet the future with the same determination shown in the past Farm cooperatives, he said, are. to the hospital on Aug. 12, Rosemary was the center of a court battle last year after she left home and told juvenile court officials she wanted to attend public school. She and her two brothers were being taught at home by their parents, A married sister was given custody of Rosemary, Save $3! Regular 19.95 Silvertone 7-Transistor Pocket Radios Top grain cowhide carrying case. With Case, Earphone and Battery Break-resistant piasric cabinet in black, blue mist or coral color. 16 Power to bring in AM storions. Big 2/i-in. wide-rcng« specker gives big set sound. Plays up to 90 hours on ona battery. 5-Tube Radios With Bigger Tone H'--X- 1C 00 JS.!I5 IDiOO Large 4x6-in. oval speaker for improved tone', Fully enclosed plastic case. Full-size Guitars How-ro-Play Record swirs 7 qc i'rlcft lli?J Popular flat-lop lype. Neck cord, steel reinforced neck. Instructions. 45-rpm record, REAL ESTATE LOANS FHA-GI:Conventional Prompt direct service. Oklahoma Mortgage Company Security Bunk BIdff. EL E-6212 AUTO PAINT JOB SPEClAJk--Beautiful P.OO BaAed Enamel Paint Job .* .lor only Any Wreck Repaired--Fenders Straightened. 411 ,Work Guar antoed--30 Yean Same Location Wiest 33 Auto Service 4th t B Ave. Dial EL 6-3333 Silvertone Full Stereo 3-Speed Recorder 219 88 but the girl returned lo her pa OFFICIAL SCHOOL BOOKS AND LISTS AVAILABLE Buy your school books and supplies now! RATCLIFFE'S 2 Locations -- 317.D and Cache 'Road" Square.. Deluxe -quality unit . records, and-plays monaural and stereo lapcs. Add on sound feature. .Electronic. recording indicator, . Digiled counter. 2 .mikes accessories. New Space Saver Design Shelf-thin, luggage-type case sits upright -- just tilt-down changer to ploy records. Silvertone Portable LABORATORY , APPBOVEB Stero Phonos Silvertone'outomatic changer plays all records with a feather - light touch. Record - Protector tone arm has new ^retractable cartridge with diamond .needle,.. Separate ..balance, tone, vol-. . ume controls. 2:coaxial-type speakers for rich'tone quality. ,.' . .'· 89 No Trade-in Required Use Your Credit-. NO MONEY DOWN on Scars Easy Payment Plan Sttop at Sears aiid Satisfaction -Guaranteed- or Your Money Back ; llth and .Gore - JLawton, Oklahoma ' Dial EL 3-4351 . - . " , . . STOKE HOURS:- . Moo. Xhmi. 9:30 '01 9. Tues., Wed., Fri. 9:30 'ttl I - ·'· ·'···· Sat 9:30 'HI 6:30

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