The Honolulu Advertiser from Honolulu, Hawaii on June 10, 1963 · 1
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The Honolulu Advertiser from Honolulu, Hawaii · 1

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Honolulu, Hawaii
Issue Date:
Monday, June 10, 1963
Page:
1
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Ifeiltoiirt A SECTION Temperatures ,. 5 B SECTION Editorial 3 In One Ear 1 Radio Programs 5 Sports A 5. t, J TV Programs . . ........ . . I C SECTION Amusements 4 Ann Landers 1 Classified Ads fill Comics J Crossword Puzzle s Sheinwold on Bridge I What to Do 4 Women's News, Features 1, i Your Birthday 2 S.F. GIANTS vs LA. 4:55 p.m. KGU 760 MONDAY, JUNE 10, 1963 FIRST WITH THE NEWS 107th YEAR, NO. 54,101 10 CENTS er l l r n O) l Where To Find It rn Mi twai mm P-H LTU jiaoama Girds Race Strife TUSCALOOSA, Ala. (UPI) Combat-equipped National Guardsmen and a sprinkling of civilians armed with rifles, clubs and baling hooks arrived in this college town yesterday and Gov. George Wallace went on television to appeal for peace during tomorrow's integration crisis, when two Negroes are scheduled to enroll at the University of Alabama. The civilians, most of them young men, apparently showed up to back the fiery governor in his pledge to physically block the court-ordered admission of two Negroes Vivian Malone and James A. Hood to the university. The civilians were promptly arrested by state troopers, who have been on hand here for the past three days. ABOUT 500 N a t i o n a 1 Guardsmen to bolster the force of highway patrolmen Pressure For Mac LONDON (UPI) Pressure built up yesterday for Prime Minister Harold Macmillan to resign because of a sex scandal which was said to have started when War Minister John Profumo began chasing a scantily-clad redhead around a moonlit swimming pool. Macmillan rounded off a golfing holiday in Scotland and prepared to return to London on an overnight train to face the music. He has a week to rally critical members of his own Conservative Party before the Laborites begin a concerted attack in Parliament to force his resignation. Mr. Edward Sorenson, Laie, found a buyer for his Valiant station wagon in 3 days through a low-cost Want Ad. Call 52-977 for a Mighty Menehune Want Ad when you have something to sell. Jets throughout the day to Daily morning and afternoon jets to Los Angeles. Morning and overnight jets to San Francisco. Convenient connections to major cities coast to coast Call United Air Lines at 818-111 or your Travel Agent. UNITED THf EXTR4 CAM AMINt For arrive by truck and helicopter shortly before Wallace's speech. The governor disclosed that he planned to leave for Tuscaloosa at 3 p.m. (EDT) today and spend the night on the university campus. In his report to the people of Alabama, Wallace renewed a plea that all persons stay away from the campus. "You can stand up for Alabama and stand with me by staying away on Tuesday," Wallace said in his statewide television address. "We want no unauthorized persons at the University of Alabama." WALLACE termed his planned confrontation with federal authorities "a constitutional crisis." "What happens to me is See RACIAL on A-2 Col 7 Grows Ouster ONE OF the key figures in the lurid stories of hijinks in high places, society doctor Stephen Ward, waited in a jail cell for a Magistrate Court hearing today on charges he lived off the earnings of a prostitute. He is expected to be granted bail today if ordered held for trial. Ward, who numbered such persons as Winston Churchill and Elizabeth Taylor among his patients as an osteopath, is the man who introduced the disgraced playboy Profumo to red-haired callgirl Christine K e e 1 e r. When Ward informed on Profumo, the cabinet minister resigned in a scandal that shook the government. FEARS OF a possible security leak or even blackmail followed the disclosure that Christine went with Soviet Naval Attache Eugene Ivanov at the same time she was friendly with See OUST on A-2 Col. 1 The Weather Today: Fair to partly cloudy occasional cloudy periods with brief showers in mauka sections; trades 10-20 m.p.h. Yesterday's temperatures: High 86, low 71. Yesterday's rainfall: None. ft . ii r, t I ill ! a ... Crowd slows presidential - f A v - " ', - i - ' ' ' ' f Advertiser Photo A smiling President, ready to begin his speech. ayors Excellent Ch Mayors generally hailed President Kennedy's speech yesterday on civil rights, some labeling it "great tremendous . . . . a real challenge." Southern mayors . interviewed said it was an excellent address, though some suggested they already have taken some steps suggested by the President. Here are some of the comments : Mayor Richard Daley, Chicago: "It was a great speech. It placed before the members of the conference the one great problem everyone in America is concerned with human relations. The ' mayors have been always fighting for the right to solve their own problems and now he's given them the chance. This brings it into focus." Mayor Lewis Cutrer, Houston: "I thought the President made a strong, forthright presentation of a tremendous problem. He put it on the line and didn't pull any punches." David L. Lawrence, former mayor of Pittsburgh, former governor of Pennsylvania: "It was a helpful, ft it "V - t f ' SfSi."- motorcade; in limousine very effective speech." Mayor Alex Smetka, Rochester, Minn.: "On the points that he enumerated if the mayors have the intestinal fortitude to follow through on them, the problem can be solved." Mayor Robert F. Wagner, New York City: "It is a real JFK To S ign Equality Bill President Kennedy today will sign into law a bill giving women equal pay for equal work, Press Secretary Pierre Salinger said in Honolulu yesterday. Salinger said the President will sign the bill-hailed as the greatest advance in women's rights in many years this morning after his return to Washington from his western trip. The bill forbids employers to pay women less than men for doing the same work. It does not go into effect for at least one year. The legislation does not cover all women workers, and - it is not known how many of the nation's 24 million workers will get higher pay as a result. Only those women working in establishments covered by the minimum wage law will get the new protection. About 27.5 million men and women workers are covered by the minimum wage law. St." V 1 " :i.;.m..;.... ll IN II ---I- - f - with JFK are Governor Burns and Senator Inouye. 125,000 Cheer, Pack Streets To Greet By BOB It was only 1963, but yesterday, for President John F. Kennedy, it could have been the midst of campaign year 1964. It was President's Day, and Kennedy was fairly brimming with vigor, healthiness and a special magnetism for the police-estimated 125,000 people of Honolulu who turned out to see him. - KENNEDY AROSE early yesterday morning at the Makalapa guest quarters of Adm. Harry D. Felt, Pacific Forces commander, poked through his meager wardrobe and selected a yellow tie, brown shoes and a light suit. At 10:02 a.m., after a light breakfast that included fresh pineapple, the President pinion: allenge challenge to the mayors and a lot of us will work to fight for a resolution backing such a program. He was speaking to a pretty diversified group and I think he was courageous to take the position. We've been talking See COMMENT on A-2 Col. 3 a . . IN 3w W. - ,T.r ,- - , k.1 S... . S....,, "" Advertiser Photo JONES strode nimbly down the sloping steps to the guest quarters and walked out to face a small group of Navy families. He decided to walk, rather than ride, the 50 yards to Makalapa Chapel, a palm tree-framed church overlooking Pearl Harbor. RUNNING UP to walk right in the presidential shadow came 10-year-old Timothy Ccvley of 4361 Laa-hea St., Foster Village, who had a grievance for the Chief Executive. Said Tim: "I sent you a letter, sir, and never got an answer." Kennedy said an aide probably had taken care of See DAY on A-2 Col. 8 Man Dead In Tunnel Road Crash A man was killed last night when the sedan he was driving veered off Li-kelike Hwy., smashed into a guard rail and then overturned. Papers found on the body identified the man as Clayton E. Carreira of 1010 Ho- loholo St., Kailua. POLICE said the accident happened shortly after 9 p.m. about midway between Kaneohe and the Kaneohe See FATAL on A-2, Col. 4 Injured Hunter Rescued A rescue team hacking its way through the thick brush of a Koolau mountain ridge above Pearl City last night planned to carry down a pig hunter wounded in a knife mishap. The rescued man is Anthony Silva, 31, of 46-540 Ka-mehameha Hwy., Kaneohe, who had slashed his leg accidentally with his knife when he and two other pig hunters were cutting their way through thick brush about noon. i , SILVA HAD been strand-See RESCUE on A-2, Col. 2 JFK Fair Chance Plea For All By BUCK BUCHWACH Managing Editor, The Advertiser President Kennedy warned here yesterday that the nation "faces a moment of moral and Constitutional crisis" in race relations and said "men of generosity and vision must make themselves heard in every part of the land." Speaking bluntly to the U.S. Conference of Mayors at the Hilton Hawaiian Village Long House, he urged that "every American be given a fair chance to develop in full whatever talents he has and to share equally in the American dream." More than 750 persons, many of them standing, gave President Kennedy a 40-second ovation when he finished his plea to mayors to help overcome the critical Negro racial strife now torturing the nation. Merriman Smith, UPI White House correspondent, said the speech was Kennedy's "most pointed discussion to date of the growing civil rights crisis." LOOKING TANNED AND fit, his nose sunburned slightly, the President smiled only once during his speech when he began his speech with "aloha" and the mayors w:-:::':-:;-:v:;:::::& More Photos, Stories On 6, B-2 responded with their own "aloha" chorus. Then the President turned serious for the 22 minutes of his speech. He told the mayors that federal and state action can help to meet the civil rights problem, but "in the last analysis, what happens to Birmingham or Chicago or Atlanta or Los Angeles depends in a large measure on the leadership in those communities. "We (the Federal government) will back you up . . . but the mayor of every metropolitan city in every section of America must be aware of the difficult challenge he faces," Kennedy said. He suggested the mayors, on. their return from the Honolulu conference, "can set an example in your communities to which the timid can rally and which those clinging to the past cannot ignore." THE PRESIDENT asked them to join with him "in guiding along constructive channels the attainment of a peaceful revolution . . . which will not only avoid disaster but fulfill our highest obligations." Kennedy said "the time for token moves and idle talk is over . . . these rights are going to be won . . our responsibility is to see that they are won in a peaceful and constructive manner. "Rising summer temperatures are often accompanied by rising human temperatures on all sides," he said, and President Kennedy's long-range jet took off at 5:53 p.m. yesterday on a plus-5,000 mile, 9-hour, 34-minute nonstop flight to Washington, D. C. The Presidential party was in Honolulu for just 20 hours 45 minutes. recommended moves in five major areas that each mayor could make to cool the temperatures and forestall racial clashes: Setting up a bi-racial human relations committee . . . "to identify community tensions before they reach the crisis stage ... to improve cooperation and communication between the races." Insuring that local ordinances and practices are in accord with Constitutional law . . . "which prohibits segregation in schools, zoning, restaurants or places of public or private amusement." Eliminating discrimination in local government employment . . . "no city government can be expected to understand the views of its Negro citizens . . . unless men and women of all races are employed at all levels." Enacting local equal opportunity ordinances . . . "to spell out the civil rights of all who live in the community . . . ordinances on equal employment opportunities, equal housing opportunities and equal access to public accommodations." Undertaking a special campaign "to lessen unemployment among the unskilled of both races by reducing school dropouts." KENNEDY, in the major departure from his prepared text, hit hard on the drop-out problem, especially Full Text Of among non-whites, and said reduction of school drop-outs might be the most important of the five areas within the next 10 years. "An uneducated child makes an uneducated parent," Kennedy said, and warned that the increase in non-skilled labor market because of school drop-outs might prove in the next 10 years to be "the most serious problem in our history." The President promised support for any city that moves to guarantee civil rights. He said the Federal government "neither starts, directs, nor stops" civil rights demonstrations. "What we can do is seek, through legislative and executive action, to provide peaceful remedies for the grievances which set them off ... to give all Americans a fair chance to a full life." . THE PRESIDENT said the Federal government has "supported equal rights in the courts and the Congress, and will shortly prepare further steps." Kennedy said justice cannot wait too long, however. "It cannot await the action of the Congress or even the courts. "I do not say that all men are equal in their ability, character and motivation," the President said. "I do say that every American should be given a full chance to develop in full whatever talents he has to share equally in the American dream." Message On C-5

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