Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on June 2, 1965 · 2
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 2

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 2, 1965
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2- Section 1 CHICAGO TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2, 1965 REPUBLlCAtl$Parf Chiefs See Fast Remap Agreemen WIN DECK 111 BP SUIT Justices Give State Control Continued from first page for a new map to be used in next year s elections. The ruling set the pattern, authorities agreed, for remap ping House districts and also for Illinois congressional re apportionment. Leaders of both parties promptly forecast that the legislature, with the legal contro versies resolved by tne hign court, will agree on new Senate and House districts before June 30, when the legislature is scheduled to adjourn. Should Clear Jam They also agreed that the de cision should clear the way for breaking of the legislative log jam which has resulted from the stalemate over redistnct- ing. Key bills, including meas ures to provide new revenue for the state and for Chicago and other municipalities, have been shunted aside because of the redistricting battles. The Supreme court, in a brief opinion, reviewed the clash in which both the three-judge federal court and the Illinois Supreme court asserted jurisdiction. The justices then wrote: "We believe that the District court should have stayed its hand. The power of the judiciary of a state to require valid reapportionment or to formulate a valid redistricting plan has not only been recognized by this court but appropriate action by the states in such cases has been specifically encouraged. "Reasonable Time" Allowed - "We therefore vacate the order of the District court dated May 7, 1965. The case is remanded with directions that the District court enter an order fixing a reasonable time within which the appropriate agencies of the state of Illinois, including its Supreme court, may validly redistrict the Illinois state Senate; provided that the same be accomplished within ample time to permit such plan to be utilized in the 1966 election of the members of the state Senate in accordance with the provisions of the Illinois election laws. "The District court shall re tain jurisdiction of the case and in the event a valid reapportionment plan for the state Senate is not timely adopted it may enter such orders as it deems appropriate, including a valid reapportionment plan for the state Senate or directing that its members be elected at large pending a valid reapportionment by the state itself." Scott Is Hopeful Scott told reporters he saw no reason why the Democrats and Republicans "can't get together immediately and draw a map." He said "we now have the ground rules for both parties to, go ahead." He ex- View U.S. Ruling as Heavy Blow to Democrats BY ROBERT HOWARD ICklcot. Triton. Press Service Springfield, June 1 Early agreement on legislative reap portionment was predicted to day as the result of a United States Supreme court opinion that gave the whip hand to Re publicans. -Senate President W. Russell Arrington IB.., Evanston said that redistricting must be done without the overlapping of Chi' cage-suburban districts which Mayor Daley has demanded since the legislature convened in January. Announcement that there will not be early action on Chicago bills was made by Arrington after he learned that the fed eral high court had ruled for Republicans in an Illinois Sen ate reapportionment case. Defeat for Democrats. The opinion, a major defeat for Daley Democrats, was in terpreted as meaning that there will not be an at-large election for eitheri legislative house in 1966. It also cleared the way for the Illinois Supreme court to assume jurisdiction over con- pressed hope remapping could be agreed upon within a week or two, and said agreement certainly should be reached within the month. Reuben acted to encourage prompt Illinois Supreme court action in event the legislature does not act. Asks Procedural Guides In a motion filed yesterday with that court, he asked an order that the state electoral board suggest procedures by June 15 for the court to follow in preparation and adoption of new senatorial district lines. He also asked an Illinois Su preme court order by June 30 establishing these procedures in event the legislature fails to act by that date. Mayor Daley, informed of the decision, said he is confident now "more than ever before that the legislature will meet its responsibilty and that is to find an equitable plan." He said he knew that already there have been many meetings between leaders of both parties. William G. Clark, Illinois at torney general, represented all members of the state electoral board except Scott in opposing Scott's appeal to the United States Supreme court. Clark said that "the impact of the United States Supreme court decision is that the federal District court has jurisdiction to supervise the reapportionment of the Illinois state Senate. The decision on this issue is in accord with the position I took before the United States Supreme court." Clark said that the federal courts have jurisdiction even after the entry of the Illinois Supreme court, and that any plan adopted by the state for reapportionment of the state Senate must be determined to be valid by a federal District court. DR. HAL METHOD GETS PASSAVANT PRESIDENT ROLE Dr. Harold L. Method was installed as president of the medical staff of Passavant hospital last night at the staffs annual dinner in the Drake hotel. Dr. Method, an assistant professor of surgery at the Northwestern universit y medical school, succeeds Dr. Conover Talbot, an associate in medicine at Northwestern. Dr. Method is consulting sur geon to The Tribune's medi cal department. Dr. Talbot presided at the dinner, which was attended by Passavant's board of directors, its women's board, and physicians in training at the hospital. t - Lid Dr. Method gressional reapportionment, an other Republican goal. "I hope the Democrats will now get down to business instead of procrastinating as they have since January," said Sen. Robert F. Hatch'ER., Chicago, Republican spokesman for a long - deadlocked conference committee on legislative reapportionment. "If they don't, the Illinois Su preme court will reapportion the legislature." Seek Ruling on House Altho the opinion at Washing ton dealt only with the state Senate, The Chicago Tribune learned that Republicans will ask the Illinois Supreme court to take jurisdiction also over creation of new districts for the House of Representa tives. The United States Supreme court ruled that, should the legislature fail, reapportionment can be ordered by the Illinois Supreme' court, which in January ruled that overlap ping districts would be uncon stitutional, rather than by the federal District court in Chi cago, which had threatened an at-large election in 1966 for the Senate, long a Republican stronghold. In a state-wide elec tion last November, Democrats won a two-thirds House majority. House Speaker John P. Touhy D., Chicago told a reporter there could be reapportionment agreement this week. He ar ranged for another of a series of conferences with Arrington. Last week. The Tribune learned, Touhy in behalf of the Democrats turned down an of fer to trade clearance for the Daley tax bills, headed by a doubling of the city's sales tax, for a Senate map drawn to Republican specifications. Democrats were gambling that the federal Supreme court would turn down the Republican petition and let a panel of three federal district judges in Chica go save post-session control of Senate districts. In the changed situation, the Democrats now must take the initiative and offer concessions. High Praise for Attorney Republican legislators had high praise for Don H. Reuben, who as attorney for State Treasurer William J. Scott has won a series of major reapportionment cases in state and federal courts. Scott is the only Republican on the state electoral board. By intervening in an obscure case, Reuben brought before the Illinois Supreme court the issues that resulted in a Jan uary opinion that it is the proper agency to supervise any future litigation over reapportionment of the state legislature. Its opinion dealt only with the Senate, but the state court held open a possibility that it also might supervise the setting up of new House districts. Simultaneously the state court ruled that, under a 1954 constitutional amendment, districts for both houses must be set up Meat Probers Ask Stricter Food Law Continued from first page passage of. a bill which provides for the licensing, of sani tarians in Illinois. The bill requires that those who supervise the inspection of food establishments have prcper edu cation, training, and back ground. Another measure recom mended by the committee, and now in effect in 32 states, is a model pure food law. 'It became evident to the committee that Illinois has for years been operating under very archaic food laws," the report noted. Unexplored Area The new act is designed to stop adulteration and misbranding of foods, to modernize food factory inspection laws, and to strengthen en forcement machinery. The report urged that an in terim commission be created rC. D. PEACOCK Chicago's First Jeweler Est. 1837 with embroidered flower garden In the popular wicker handbags, the prettiest case we've seen is this charming attache style by Magid. The colorful garden is a'bloom with almost dimensional, embroidered flowers on a placque protected by clear vinyl. The garden of multi-pastels pink, blue, violet, yellow and green adapts it to wear with most any costume. The size, 1 1 by 8," is ample. Wicker colors are white, natural or black with match- , ing backgrounds all with natural bamboo handles. $23. plu 10 Federal Tax Add 4 Slot Tai far lliieeit delivery Add $1.00 for wnding beyend regular delivery ith ." CD. PEACOCK Oakbrook 654-0605 State and Monroe CE 6-0065 Hubbard Woods VE 5-1825 Old Orchard OR 4-6500 to study the area of public health in the state. The report included the following: "It became very apparent to the committee that the effect of chemicals in foods, feeds, and vegetation was a vast and relatively unexplored area of public health in Illinois. "It is recommended that an interim commission be created to review the public health needs of the state in an effort to determine what improvements, programs, and services may be needed to meet the needs of the public health." The committee was critical of regulations regarding the slaughtering of diseased animals, and recommended that the state's meat and poultry inspection laws be reviewed and improved. by population in three geo graphical parts Chicago, sub-J urbs, and downstate and without overlapping. ' t Wins Emergency Appeal - Reuben was the winning lawyer . in the United States Supreme court, which two weeks ago granted his request for an emergency appeal from an order of the district court in Chicago. Reuben also is waiting for an opinion from the Illinois Supreme court on his request that it order congressional reapportionment Following custom, Gov. Ker-ner's office had no comment. In the legislature, Democrats in private were broken hearted that they had lost what had appeared to be a good chance to get control of both houses before the 1967 session. Senate Minority Leader Thomas A. McGloon D., Chicago said that Democrats two weeks ago had abandoned in-sistence on overlapping dis tricts, but they had .never announced this. Touhy issued a statement saying he was confident that reapportionment can be achieved before June 30. House Reapportionment Chairman Cecil A. Partee D., Chicago also expressed belief there could be an early agreement The Inter-House conference committee, deadlocked since it was created March 23, was meeting when the word arrived from Washington. A Chicago sub-committee suspended talks in consternation. "The log jam has been broken", said Arrington, who has blockaded major Chicago bills, including a state pupil transportation subsidy for the Chicago Transit Authority. Also held up were Gov, Kerner's bills for a three-cent gas tax increase and other tax measures. Arrington indicated they have a different status and made clear they must be subject for negotiations. 3 3 Si a if it f V" ' 4M- I 7 : 3 jS , Fine , 1 Workmanship is just as important in sport coats and slacks as it is in formal and business wear.. 'Waller-ftforton tailors the. new Polyester and wool blends as well as all wool and pure silk with their usual ' adherence to perfection. Sports coats in authentic natural shoulder and regular shoulder models from $110. Slacks in single pleat and plain front ' models from $37.50. "Walter-Morton CLOTHES ARE EXCLUSIVE WITH US IN CHICACO Ninety-day Charge Accounts Are Available Wabash Avenue at Madison Street Also in Detroit , '.tide. h)A)am m HALF-SIZE SUMMER TREASURE $24.95 Casual, cool, comfortable yet attractive enough to go to a party. Finely tucked Arnel jersey with a flattering tie-scarf collar and big patch pockets. Truly proportioned for your half size figure and available in greenwhite or blue white stripes. l4l2-24l2. Buy on our popular Revolving Charge plan i 1 '- V mi Ediioer'S fflH(IEr of Today's News WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2, 1963 . shop Wed. 9-6; thursday II a.mvto 9 p.m. Downtown Stat and Monroe; south 6638 S. Halsted CHICAGO Illinois Republicans win their reapportionment suit when the United States Supreme court hands down a ruling vesting jurisdiction in the Illinois Supreme court. The high court overrules a three-man federal court panel that had refused to yield jurisdiction. The ruling gives the state legislature first chance at resolving the remap problem, and if it fails to reach an agreement, the state Supreme' court will step in and solve the legislative and congressional redistricting controversies. Page 1 Sam Momo Giancana, the Chicago crime syndicate's top hoodlum, is held in contempt of federal court and packed off to jail like a common criminal. The smirking mob chiefs nearest jail neighbors are two men in adjoining cells who are awaiting trial for murder. His first jail meal consists of pork sausages and baked beans. Giancana is jailed after refusing to answer questions before a federal grand jury, then telling Judge William J. Campbell he will answer all questions "truthfully," only to renege on his promise and again refuse to answer, despite a legal grant of blanket immunity. Page 1 Mayor Daley appeals to parents to boycott a scheduled two-day boycott of the city schools as a protest to the rehiring of Supt. Benjamin C. Willis. Mayor Daley declares the boycott can solve nothing, adding, "Only when children have educational opportunities can we have a free society." Sec. 2, p. 9 INTERNATIONAL President Johnson announces the withdrawal of 2,000 United States marines from the Dominican Republic, despite a continuing "serious" situation. He also asks Congress for an additional 89 million dollars to push his massive program of long-range economic assistance and social reforms in southeast Asia. In answering a question, the President concedes a continuing threat of a Red takeover in the Dominican Republic. Page 1 Viet Cong guerrillas ambush a South Viet Nam military convoy in the central highlands, killing two Americans. Powerful United States paratroop units and Viet Nam ground forces hunt the Red enemy fruitlessly in widespread operations. More than 100 American planes, in half a dozen raids, press the air war against communist North Viet Nam military targets. Two navy Crusader jets are shot down and one pilot is killed. Page 3 Red China declares the 17th parallel border line between North Viet Nam and South Viet Nam has ceased to exist, and that northerners are free to cross over and help the Viet Cong guerrillas in the Asian civil war. Citing American bombings of North Viet Nam military targets, China says "the Chinese people have acquired the right to do all in their power to aid the Vietnamese people in counter-attacking the United States aggressors." Peking's Communist party organ, The Peoples Daily, says American actions have made a farce of boundary lines between Laos, Viet Nam, and Thailand. The Chinese press charges some United States planes are based in Thailand. Page 3 Special inter-American conference of the Organization of American States approves a resolution creating a three-nation mission to help restore peace in the Dominican Republic. The mission will be composed of representatives of the United States, Brazil, and El Salvador. Page 5 NATIONAL The United States navy deploys a huge task force led by the carrier Wasp for roles in Thursday's scheduled four-day orbit of two Gemini spacemen. Taking up positions across a wide expanse of ocean are more than two dozen ships, hundreds of planes and helicopters, and 15,000 sailors and airmen. The Wasp's role is to lift the returned space capsule aboard her decks as gently as possible, to avoid any damage to its delicate gear. Astronauts James A. Aicuivitt Jr. ana iwiwara n. wnue are pronounced physically fit for the adventure. Page 1 Marina Oswald, Russian-born widow of Lee Harvey Oswald, who assassinated President Kennedy, marries a divorced electronics worker in the Texas village of Fate.. The marriage climaxes a day in which the couple elope to Oklahoma for a blood test, then slip back into Texas to get a license. Page 1 President Johnson tells his daughter's high school graduating class that criticism and the "transient winds of opinion" will not deter him from his course. Luci, 17, and her 59 classmates receive diplomas from the National Cathedral school, a private school for girls. Page 8 The Illinois Senate's judiciary committee approves a new Juvenile court measure but leaves unresolved the main objection voiced by State's Atty. Daniel P. Ward of Cook county. This issue is the discretion to prosecute juveniles above the age of 13 in Juvenile court or in Criminal court. Under the present law this discretion is vested in state's attorneys a power which Ward contends has not been abused. Page 18 Criminal penalties for owners and operators of slum housing are proposed in a bill introduced in the Illinois House of Representatives. Rep. Robert E. Mann D., Chicago submits a bill providing fines up to $1,000 and a year's imprisonment for persons convicted of criminal housing management a newly designated crime after his House investigating committee reports finding widespread rent gouging of public aid recipients living in slum housing. Another bill would create a commission to study rental housing expenditures of relief recipients. Page 18 Six leaders of a Negro mob terrorizing part of New York's Harlem area are held for trial in Criminal court after a hearing attended by 150 of their followers and guarded by 120 uniformed policemen and detectives. The six are held on charges of assault, resisting arrest, unlawful assembly, and conspiracy. An extra charge of possessing marijuana is lodged against the chieftain, who calls himself Allah 13X. Sec. 2, p. 8 CHICAGO TRIBUTE PHOHE II ULCERS for nejre. display odver-tisina, aenerol Information, circulation except Home Delivery end all other departments, except want ads. for latest sum Is results between 1:30 a. m. end n idmont. for wont ods 9ut cQ ant ad business. 222-4100 for Home Delivery service, and inquiries. Tribune Bridge by Goren...Sec.2,p.2 Crossword puzzle ..Sec. 3, p. 5 Drama, music, movies.. Sec. 2 Editorials Page 22 Farm Diary Sec. 2, p. 9 Hollywood News . . .Sec 2, p. 4 How to Keep Well Page 22 Jumble Sec. 3, p. 5 Line o' Type or Two.. Page 22 Features Living Faith ..... Sec. 2, p. 7 Mary Merryfield . Sec.2,p. 1 100 Years Ago Page 22 TV and Radio Sec. 2, p. 12 Tower Ticker Page 24 Trohan Report Sec. 2, p. 13 Weather Page 20 Your Horoscope Sec. 3, p. 5 Want Ads Sec. 2 CARTOONS Aggie Sec. 2, p. 15 All in Sport Spt-3 Andy Capp Sec. 2, p. 15 Brenda Starr Sec. 2, p. 4 Dennis Sec. 2, p. 2 Gil Thorp Sec-3, p. 3 Hapless Harry . . . .Sec. 2, p.15 Laughing Matter Page 22 Lolly Sec. 2, p. 15 Mac Divot ...Spt.3 Moon Mullins Spt.1 Mr. Magoo ..Sec. 2, p. 15 Peanuts Sec-2, p. 1 The Neighbors Page 22 Woody's World ....Sec. 3, p. 2 COMIC PAGE Dick Tracy, Dondi, Ferd'nand, Flintstones, Gasoline Alley, Mostly Malarky, On Stage, Orphan Annie, Rick O'Shay, Smidgens, Terry, Winnie Winkle. Sec. 3, p. 5. Deaths and Obituaries. .Sec 2, p. 14

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