Send A Dollar To Save Christmas Parade: Box 1018 11st Year Associated Press (AP) Unite'd Press International [(JP\J Greenville, Mississippi TKurs'day, July 21, I960 Price 5c : RED STREAK) FINAL ' No. 277 Gov. Hatfield Will Kominafe Nixon Next Week CHICAGO (AP) - Vice President Richard M. Nixon loday picked youthful Gov. Mark Hatfield of Oregon to place Nixon's name before next week's GOP convention as a presidential candidate. In announcing. this, Robert Finch, NIxon'j administrative assistant, told a newÂ» conference the choice of a vice presidential running mate for Nixon Is "still a wide-open proposition." Previously GOP National Chairman Thniston B. Morton had said that if a platform is adopted that is mutually acceptable to Nixon and to Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller of New York it might possibly act as a catalytic agent to bring together a Nixon-Rockefeller ticket. They are taking Rockefeller's word that he would not accept a second-place nomination. Rockefeller has said he is available for top place on the ticket if a draft develops but doesn't expect it to. Not Closing Door Finch said, however, that Nixon is not closing the door (o Rockefeller as a possible running mate. Much the same word came from Herbert Klein, Nixon's press aide. Robert McManus, Rockefeller's press secretary, was asked about the renewed discussion of the governor as a vice-presidential possibility. He replied by reileratingj tli.it Rockefeller would not consid-l er the No. 2 spot. The choice of Hatfield to m a k e ; the Nixon nominating speech will put in the limelight a Republican governor who once suggested that Nixon be replaced on the 1956 ticket in favor of a vice presidential candidate more "liberal" in his views. Beatniks Name Cool Candidate NEW YORK (AP) - The I960 antipresidential candidate of the Beat Party is Dill Smith of Chicago. He is thoroughly bearded, truly beat, and the victor over such formiiiVlo opposition as "Big Brown" of Detroit and Sen. John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts. Smith won the nomination on the fifth ballot Wednesday night in a hotly-contested election-that closed the first great international assemblage of beats. They met in a smoke-filled second story room ': the College of Complexes, a coffee house. Until his band wagon got rolling, there was some doubt that Smith, the favorite son of three different states and n power in the cool wo'ld, could make it, man. Although Kennedy gave no sign that he ever knew about the convention, he polled three votes on the first ballot, matching another candidate called Jim the Greek, of Greenwich village. BOOST CHRISTMAS PARADE--Newsboys who distribute the Delia Democrat-Times wave their order forms at the camera before starting out on a drive to get new customers. For each new subscriber, a newsboy receives a commission, and the newsboys have voted to give all their commissions gained tonight to the Christmas i'arade Fund. What they give will be matched by the newspaper's circulation department. Meanwhile donations loday rose to a total of $169.50 as a $10 check came from Mrs. John Ft. Bradley of the Chic Shop and a $3 check from Mrs. Rosi S. Burns, 506 Pollock. Contributions may be mailed to CHRISTMAS PARADE FUND, Box ]Q13. (Staff photo) Hulls Smtess fat jjni n Â· F* Â· Of Felaris Firings program from a paper plan to the first launchings from a submerge* nuclear submarine. He spoke with confidencf after two of the squat rockets had been fired successfully within three hours Wednesday. "There is now no question thai .we will meet our operational date this fall," Raborn told newsmen on emerging from the submarine George Washington after the historic fir.-t firings. 'The sooner we gel an adequate number of missile submarines, the better." CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. AP) --Two Polaris missiles fired from a submerged nuclear -powered suSmarine streaked down the Atlantic firing range Wednesday for ,100 mites to hit squarely in the planned target area. Trie firings from the submarine George Washington were hailed as a big step toward operational use of a weapon that could be a giant deterrent to any enemy action. Gliding silently beneath the waves about 30 miles off Cape Canaveral, the George Washington made the historic first launchings from a suSmerged submarine while 50 feet below the surface. The stuhby H-fon missiles were popped to the surface with compressed air. Then their engines ignited and they streaked high into the air toward their pre- selected targets. Lot Of Tension "There was a hell of a lot of tension. A lot of hopes, ambitions and prayers rode with those missiles." Speaking was Adm. William F. Raborn Jr., who for four years!curacy to have done the job if has directed .he Polaris missile they had been fired at an enemy." Local Officials Going To Sfafe Led VFW Parade Greenville's Veterans of For eign Wars Post No. 4486. with a membership increase of 20 per cent over last year, has been credited with helping to put Mississippi into the No. 1 place in tha nation for VFW membership. Misslsslpplans will thus leac the big parade at the nations 1 VFW convention in Detroit Aug ust 21-26. The Greenville posl this week voted to sent its com mamler, C. L. "Bud" Robinson who was just re-elected in March and his wife, who is president o the VFW Ladies Auxiliary, to the convention. W. B. Alexander Jr. of Cleve land, recently-elected state com mander has asked all VFW members in the state to consider By OVfD A .MARTIN CHICAGO (AP)-A Republican senator today challenged Democrats to trot out their bold civil rights plank and try to get it enacted by Congress when it reconvenes next month after the na- :ional convention recess. Sen. Kenneth B. Keating of The two Polarises scored spec-imping th e convention trip -and " tacular successes after being launched from the George Washington as it cruised DO feet beneath the waves about 30 miles off Cape Canaveral.- Â· Â· Compressed air ejected -both from their vertical launching tubes, and their first stage engines ignited several feet above the surface. The second stages fired a minute later at an altitude of IS miles ami boosted dummy warheads 1,100 miles to the intended impact area in the ocean north of Puerto Rico. Raborn reported the 28-foot missiles had hit "within adequate ac- ARC Bloodmobile Is Coming Local Red Cross officials today urged all citizens who have not given blood in the past six months, to donate to the Bloodmobile, which will be at the National Guard Armory on Tuesday and at the Naval Reserve Armory Wednesday. A pint given to the Bloodmobile assures local hospitals will have a sufficient supply in their blood bank, nnd will insure all the immediate members of the donor's family of adequate blood free of charge in case of emergency. If you wish to give blood next week, f i l l nut the following form and mail it to AMERICAN RED CROSS, Washington County Chapter, Greenville, Miss. You will be notified when and where to report. U. S. Will Do 'What It Must' To Keep Russian Troops Keating Dares Demos To Enact Their Civil Rights Plank ganizntions. More than 100 witnesses testified Wednesday. Strong Plank Too The subcommittees plan to get down to the task of putting various planks on paper Friday for submission to the convention next Wednesday. Mew York also insisted that only Republican party is able to sring an end to racial discrim- .no lion. Interesting Test Keating's statement, prepared for a Republican platform subcommittee, said it would be interesting to test the Democratic plank, adopted at Los Angeles last week, in the Democratic-con trolled Congress, "If action is not forthcoming on such a proposal, the Americn peo- will witness again the con t radio UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) _ The United States said today it will do whatever it must to keep Soviet troops out of the Congo. U.S. Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge gave the pledge to the U.N. Security Council after Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Vasily V. Kuznelsov had said peace-loving states" would have to act if Belgian troops do not leave the chaotic New African republic immediately. At a council meeting lasting until 1 a.m. Kuznetsov introduced a resolution demanding the withdrawal of Belgian forces within three days. The Soviet resolution was not expeclel to win council approval. Instead the 11-natioti group probably will approve a milder resolution being drafted by Ceylon and Tunisia that will call on Belgium lions between the declarations and consin . chairman of a subcommit- It appeared that the convention to 'proceec as speedily as pos- will adopt a civil rights plank aslsible' with the withdrawal, strong as that adopted by t h e ] Democrat over strong objections of their Southern delegates. Certainly no opposition to such a stand has been expressed by any of the Republican delegates participating in the hearings. The farm problem stacks up as tha most difficult. Only on this front has any serious criticism of Eisenhower administration policies come from within the party. Rep. Melvin P. Laird of Wis- "help Mississippi put on an im pressive show as the No. 1 V FW state in the nation." One special train will ba chartered for the convenion. He said that Mary Ann Mobley, of Brandon. Miss America o 1959, and June Wood, Miss Hos pitalily for I960, as well as the next Miss Mississippi who wil be chosen at Vicksburg soon, wil be in the parade, along with the Mississippi Honor Guard, a precision military unit, and the Della Siale College band and Delta Belles. Mississippi's membership record was 7 per cent higher than its nearest rival, the South Da- jkota VFWs. Immediate P a s t i State Commander Louis Post Jr. oE Greenwood, has been named to the All American Team of .department commanders a n d :will be recognized at the opening session of the convention. WEATKEB AND RIVER vill*-Lali Villog* Bifdfl*. 35.10 !Â· cl 7 o.n. lodor. a 24-hour Fofl a 0.10 11. decisions of the Democrats," the New Yorker said. "They will discover that their campaign promises are, like their filibusters, only empty oratory." The civil rights and farm problem issues dominated activity o( the GOP convention's 103-member Platform Committee. It followed Wednesday's procedure of breaking up into eight. subcommittees to hear platform recommendations of various groups and or- tee on agriculture, hinted to newsmen that the job is to write a farm plank endorsing general features of the Eisenhower farm program but erasing the image of Secretary of Agriculture Ezra Taft Benson. Benson has become a controversial figure in farm areas as well as within the Republican party, and Laird said the (arm plank will differ in some respects from Benson's viewh. Blloxl CC Rally Tonight Tops Roundup Of Race Developments By United Press International trespass laws by refusing t ,, ' . . ,, . . . leave a white restaurant. The white Citizens Council plan- NAME ADDRESS FIRM DEPT. ., OFFICE PHONE HOME PHONE . ThÂ» Kf"sh yntrrdor wi *Â· lew [ail rioV, 71. TK li.re al I fl.m. ladcr w ing Jo *Â«alhÂ«r obiÂ«rÂ«r Iredi NW MISSISSIPPI -- Parti right, friday partly 79 and hat. todar 93 la 97, law Fenlehr 70 to 74, hiÂ«h frit)of 94 la 91. Windi ligt-r an dvaricbli. OvlleeV Sc'urtfar. Dorl-y dojdy and hÂ«1, low 70 U 74. high 94 (a ?*. Kennedy Says ned a banquet rally at Biloxi, tonight to "mobilize public sentiment on the Mississippi G u l l Coast in the wake of recent integration attempts/ 1 An attempt by Negroes earlier this summer to use the Gulf beach at Biloxi touched off a chain and club-swinging battle with a group of white swimmers. The federal government later began legal action In an effort to integrate the beach which was built with public funds. Th main speaker at the banquet will be Leander n ere7 of Mew Orleans. He said his subject will be: "White solidarity means white beaches." Wednesday was a day of many racial developments in the South. Order Restored At Chattanooga, Tcnn-, eight xilice cruisers were called out restore order phen a small, ;roup of Negroes attacked two 1 wlicemen who were writing park-! ing tickets for two illegally park-. 'New Frontiers' tumpmgn S V Almkti, Hawaii HYANNIS PORT. Mass. (AP)- '[growth, our chance to dam our Sen. John I r . Kennedy announced'rivers nmt irrigate our lands." today he open his "New. He said Hawaii, the 50th and Frontiers" campaign in (he na^ newest state, is "an outstanding linn's newest states, Hawaii and Alaska. Kennedy satrl Alaska represents working "the great opportunity of Ameri-jh a r n i o n y-" ca--our vnst and untapped natural resources, our opportunity for example of people of m a n y races] K*nedy. He Ha and national origins living and' Kennedy's driv Former President Harry S. Truman, the whistle-stop champion oi them a l l , announced Wednesday his willingness to campaign for '"* ' " '.ad sought to block rigi together -Stately News Briefs Represents A Bridge Hawaii "also represents as well a bridge to Asia," he said. Kennedy was reporter! planning The Ceylonese-Tunisian resolution was to be introduced when the council resumes debate this afternoon. Lodge Welcomes Report Lodge welcomed a report frorr Secretnry General Dag Hammar- skjold that the new U.N. military force is moving into the Congo fast to restore order and protect the population. He expressed the hope that in a few days it will be close to 10,000 strong. The U.S. delegate noted "reports that the Soviet Union might intervene in the Congo directly with troops." "Witr other United Nations members, we will do whatever may be necessary to prevent ti intrusion of any military forces not requested by the United Nations," Lodge declared. Premier Patrice Lumumba of the Congo has been saying he wi ask for Soviet soldiers if the Belgian troops do not withdraw quickly. In a message to him Fri jay, Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev 'promised "the necessary help which may be required" to end what the Russians and Lumumba call Belgian aggression. Lays It On Line Kuznetsov was not Â· so plainspoken. H? told the council: "If the aggression continues, the necessity will naturally appear to take more effective measures Barneif Backer Gets Plum From Building Group JACKSON, Miss. (AP) Â·-- An Â»th along United Nations lines and the lines of peace-loving states that sympathize with the Congo." Kuznetsov recalled that a week ago the council had called for the withdrawal of Belgian troops From the Congo when it authorized Hnmmarskjold to send in the U.N. force. But "Belgian troops are arriving simultaneously" with U.N. troops, he raid, and "Belgian planes with rocket weapons" are being sent. Alabama -- Members of t h e stale Board of Education were subpcnaed to appear in federal district court at Montgomery Aug. 22 to answer charges of discrimination against six Negro pupils expelled from Alabama Stale College for leading an anti-segregation march. Negro leaders at Tuskegee complained to G o v . John Patterson that the Macon County Board of Registrars is discriminaling against Negroes seeking to register to vote. New York City -- Evangelist Billy Grahnm urged Christians building projects assigned by Misto "banish Jim Crow" and saidisissippi's building commission. Castro Worse Than Batista WASHINGTON (AP) - . The United Slates has told Latin Americans that Cuba today under Prime Minister Fidel Castro is more of police state than it was under ousted President Fulgencio Batista. "One dictatorship has merely succeeded another in Cuba," Asst Secretary of State Roy R. Rubot torn Jr. said Wednesday night in a Voice of America radio broad cast beamed at Latin America. "The Castro regime has inereas ingly driven Cuba away from her natural attachments . . . with the West and toward an unnatural and abnormal--and indeed, in the ligh of the possible consequences 'for mankind, an amoral -- alignmen in the Soviet orb'-'," he added. The ideals of the Cuban revolu lion, he said, "have ben shat tered and discarded by the pres ent government of Cuba. "There is no election for gov ernmental office," he said, "no voting for officials, no fixed terms ro separation of powers, no legis lative assembly, no independen judiciary; and the system of land reform is a traesly on what was promised, a cniel blow to the hopes ot the underprivileged anc needy." Landholders' property has been Lumumba To Address U.N Council LEOPOLDVILLE, the .Congo \ (AP)-A United Nations spokes- ' man said today Premier Palrics Lumumba has informed the U. N.' mission he will fly to New York' Saturtiay to address the Security Council on the Congo crisis. A meeting of the Council may be postponed to await Lumumba's Â· arrival, the spokesman said. The tall, goateed government : c h i e f . h a s threatened to call in Soviet soldiers if Belgian soldiers ' do not leave Congolese territory immdiately. Belgian planes began airlifting Belgian paratroopers out of Leo-, poldville today in fulfillment of the United Nations plan to rnaka this a U. N.-controlIed city by Saturday. The soldiers are returning to .Be|gian treaty bases within the Congo. A contingent of Swedish soldiers for the U. N. Congo force arrived from the Middle East and began taking over guard duty from the Belgians at the airport, 15 miles'out of town. The headquarters staff of tha Belgian air force here also was packing up. Files, cabinets and even refrigerators and washing machines were crated for shipment to the Belgian bases at Ki. tona and Kamina. Carole Tregoff Jailed Alter Jumping Bail LOS ANGELES Tregoff buried her face in arms at the counsel table as engineer who aided Gov. Ross! Barr.elt's campaign tnst summer, William Malleit and Associates of Jackson, has received t h e largest amount of $10,5S5,OGO ini p r j v jw e r j. confiscated by the state without proper compensation, Rubottom said, and only I part in 40 of the land so token has been turned over to the needy and under- racial discrimination in the churches ts "a blatant denial of the fundamental gospel we preach and profess." Dr. Ingram New President Of County CP Dr. William J. Ingram and battery and resisting arrest, alion's annual meeting. Patrolmen Don Miller and John! . D r ' '"STM 1 "' ' Greenville Wright said two Negro --"l" s t ' succceds Franl! Hall death of Dr. Finch's wife, Barbara Jean, 32. Carole, 23, was released on $25,000 bail after a j u r y ' a t the first Finch - Tregoff trial deadlocked. The bail was -revoked Tuesday when she failed to show up in court, claiming she was ill. She was forcibly brought to court after the county jail physician said she was healthy enough to stand trial. Her attorney, Don Bringgold, sought to introduce a motion to reinstate her bail. Judge Leroy Dawson refused to hear the motion and, when Bringgold persisted, ordered him to sit down. Dr. Finch's attorney, Grant B. Cooper, accused the judge of misconduct in refusing to hear ths motion. But Judge Dawson ordered that selection of four alternates to the 13 jurors already chosen continue. * DROWNS NEAR COLUMBUS COLUMBUS (UPf) - Thomaj Malone, a 17year-old Negro, drowned Wednesday at a lake near here. Ho was diving in Kaplan, Greenville, a S700.000.his own, and barring unforsccnlH feet of water fcr a rod and den-;project at Delta State College. complications sliould recovers reel dropped by a fisherman. Jr. i n - Accident Victim 'Holding His Own' Twenty year old Robert Pugh was stilt holding his own al King's Daughters Hospital today after being accidentally shot Monday nflernoon. The young man, who lives nt 435 S. \fain, was shot in the chest in projects at Whilficld Mental jby a 22 rifle when it was ncci- Hospital. idenlally discharged. Among the projects nnd archi-= He and two other companions was'tccis assigned were Norwood ami-were getting out of a car when The commission named architects yesterday, reportedly after getting "clearance" from the Barnett administration. One commission member said he selection of architects had been delayed until a check had been made "voted last how each summer." architect Mallett was awarded $1.900,000 ed cars in a Negro section. Threejelccted president of the Washing-: Keimc y. of Greenville and Jack-;the accident occurred. Negroes were arrested on charg- ion County Cerebral Palsy Asso-: 50 ". a WOO,000 project at Missis-: A hospiral official Ihi: this morning es of disorderly conduct, assault ! c ln(ion last night at the Associ-; si PP [ Vocational College, and H a r - a i d that Pugh was still holding - - Â· - Â·Â· - her ' a Â°- judge curtly refused to h6ar a Â· motion to readmit her to bail. ; She was sent back to jai! Â· Wednesday night after a legal dls- Â· pute in the court where, she and J*. Dr. R. Bernard Finch. 43,' are on. V. trial on murder charges in the i and a woman attacked them and that a crowd of about 100 groes gathered to watch , ' ,., _ . , , . Ne- C - l a u d c R a . n e w y a s e l c c l c d v . e e hut PÂ«*.denl. Mrs. Lmdsey Lively. made no move to interfere. The I"TM" '"Â« secretary, ami M r s . . policemen were slightly injured.!* 0 TM """Â· corrcspond.n Â£ secret*There were these o!her developments: Virginia -- The Fairfax Coun-, ty School Board at Alexandria |^,JJ,^ agreed to a d m i t three of 30 Ne Hall's final report reviewed the Association's growth over the ; on the successful Radio- which raised over ig anrlj Kennedy's drive to the Domo peace ami cratic presidential nomination. ' This opened an interesting f i e m , ^ licanls lo w n i t c schoo , s l'""Â» Â»'"; for speculation. JT w o Negro college s t u r i c n l jfÂ°r 'he Cerebral Palsy school. Although Kennedy released no wcrc f oum | gnil(y in Arlington! Amon S t n c many organizations public comment about Truman's, Counly cour[ of viol ^ ing anti . J* cited ^'o^lhcir^iippo^oMhc offer, aides said privately the sen LEGION MEETS TONIGHT and VACANT LOT BURNS A fire of unknown origin burned off a vacant lot on Woodlawn Drive, Woodlawn addition, Wednesday. Fire Engine Company No. 2 press aide. answered an alarm and put out the flames wilh a booster tank line. Kennedy saii he and his nm- |some old-fashioned whistle-stop alor wants the former president's! J techniques in his campaign. help. Kennedy refrained from any! Kennedy plans to fly by jet to counterattack when T r u m a n boy-' Hawaii Sept. 1. Then he will go cotted the Democratic National to Alaska and from there lo De-|Convonlkn, charging it had been I (roil for a Labor Day speech. jriegcd or, as he now phrases it, "fixed up in advance." Met Wilh Stratigi.sts He met for hours Wednesday with a high-level group of his campaign strategists. They an- Sheriff *""*' " Qf 0386 Kennedy's statement on Hawaii and Alaska was announced at a news conference by Pinrre Salinger, the Democratic nominee's "DRY" COMMITTEE MEETS TODAY Members of the Washington County Citizens Prohibition i.n- ous forccmc-nt Committee will meet this afternoon at 5:30 at the Temple Baptist Church. ring mate. Sen. Lyndon B. John- to use the old system of cam- CP unit were the Greenville Elks Club, which provided a floor of the club [or the CP school: the American Legion, which donated a new school bus anrl provided The sheriffs department today!TM' 1 " 1 ' 0 " workers lor the Radio- was putting the finishing louches| tnon: 1nc Shrine Club, which is on a case against the suspccted] c u r r c n l l y engaging in a f u n d murderer o! a Negro tractor driv-! r a i s i n S drive for the school, ami jthc Junior Auxiliary', which pro- A reliable source said that on-!TM 1 " volunteer workers everyday ly a few details remained lo be the school is in session. Hall also cited the assistance of As- nounced they had discussed plans|pinnel down hcforc the suspect son of Texas, will wage a vigor-|p;iigning from the rear platform WOW MEETS TONIGHT is formally chargd with the miir- ltw Greenville Homebuilders der of 2G year oM Leroy McGc-jsocialion. the YHMA (or its offer of temporary location for the hce last weekend. There of ihe Woi campaign starting around.nf a special train at whistle-stop;! Sept. 1. ispots d i f f i c u l t to reach by the; McGchce. a tractor driver on a'school, and the various civic nnd Earlier Kennedy was reported.high-speed planes Kennedy plans.local plantation, was found deadjw'omen's clubs as well as individ-, r.c.ir Lake Jacksonjuals who have assisted Ihe organ-; ilcer work and 'on a road planning some old f,iÂ«'iionel to use extensively, re will he n neeling of the local chapter of the Woodmen 'whistle slop techniques in hisj Kennedy has mentioned plans to Sunday morning. He was appar-|i?at:on v ith velum /orld tonigh. at 7:30 at the Odd Fellow's Hall, 228 S. Poplar/campaigning. Upeak In all the 50 states. jsnlly beaten (o death. 'offers of help. NEW CP OFFICERS-- Dr. William Ingram, (sealed, center) rcwly elected president of thÂ» Washington County Cerebral Palsy Association, reviews last year's activities and next year't plans w i l h (he rest of bis oii'ccrs. The olhjrs, all elected last right, arc Ml, Mrj. Lively, recording secretary; Mrs. Sam Hall, c ^responding secretary; and Clnuca standing, vice president.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month