Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on August 27, 1967 · 24
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 24

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Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 27, 1967
Page:
24
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24 - Section 1 CHICAGO TRIBUNE, SUNDAY, AUGUST 27, 1S67 EXTRA POLICE PUT ON DUTY IN GflESIIAM AREA 9 Youths Arrested at Fire Scene Fifty extra policemen were ordered to patrol the troubled Gresham area last night, after (a fire bomb damaged two 'stores and a woman had been wounded by a sniper Friday night. Nine youths, arrested near the scene of the early morning fire that caused $9,000 damages to two stores at 1300 and 1302 W. 111th st., appeared in' Holiday court yesterday and released on bonds for appearance Sept 14 in South Boys court Youth Posts $250 Bond Eight were charged with disorderly conduct One, Richard Bus, 20, of 1400 W. 110th st, was charged with unlawful use of a weapon and he had to post a $250 bond. Meanwhile, Mrs. Ruby L. Watson, 45, of 1223 W. 110th pL, was being treated in Provident hospital for a bullet wound she suffered when shot by a sniper as she closed her beauty shop at 1307 W. 111th st. Extra police were ordered to duty between 7 p. m. last night and 3 a. m. this morning to stem further violence. Several shots rang out thru the night but no one else was reported injured-Blaze Set by Bomb On Wednesday and Thursday nights, extra police had been called to quell a disturbance near 111th street and Racine avenue and firemen were needed to put out a fire-bomb 'New Politics' Convention to Open Here BY CHESLY MANLY Approxi ately 2,000 revolu tionaries from all parts of the United States are expected to gather in Chicago over the Labor day week-end for a convention of the National Conference for New Politics, which is dedicated to the overthrow of the existing "power structure' in this country by "creative disorder." ; One example of the ""crea tive disorder" advocated by the leaders of , this movement is what happened in Detroit Whole sections were destroyed as effectively as if they had been bombed by enemy aircraft or artillery. Stokely Carmichael," who attended a communist conference in Havana, threatening the United States with guerrilla warfare in all its major cities, and then went off to Hanoi, is a member of the executive board of the N. C. N. P. Commie Meets Committee Arnold Johnson, public Tela- tions director and a member of the national board of the Communist party, has been conferring with the steering committee of the N. C. N. P. convention, which will be held in the Palmer House from Tuesday, Aug. 29, thru Monday, Sept 4. The Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. will be the keynote speaker at a rally in the Chicago' Coli- blaze in a home at 11842 Hale av. Neddar Mitchell, 50, whose clothing store at 1302 W. 111th st., was damaged in the fire, said he saw a youth throw a Molotov cocktail between his building and next door. Bush and several other youths were arrested near the fire. Police found Bush was carrying a gun. tTRIBUNE Staff Photo Martin Luther King scum, Thursday evening, Aug. 31. One question to be debated at tie convention is whether N. C. N. P. and its affiliated groups should run King and Dr. Benjamin Spock for President and Vice President on a third party ticket in. 1968. The N. C. N. P. steering committee had decided to per mit a free convention decision on the question of running King and Spock on a third party ticket Preliminary soundings had disclosed majority support in the various components of the so-called "new politics" movement for a third party effort in 1968. At the request of the Communist party, however, the steering committee reconsidered, the question, at a meeting attended by Johnson in the Palmer House, July 29 and 30, and agreed on parliamentary maneuvers which are expected to prevent a decision by the convention in favor of a third party campaign. 3d Party "Premature Communist leaders contend a third party campaign in 1968 would be premature and futile. The Communists favor the cre ation of strong local organiza tions and the support of candidates in local elections in 1968. to prepare for national electoral efforts in the congres sional Sections of 1970 and the Presidential election of 1972. One of the most astonishing achievements of the revolu tionary "new politics" grasp for power in this country is its infiltration of the United States Congress. One of its agents, a young man named Paul Timo thy Gorman, has a room 1204A in the Longworth House Office building, which is an annex to the office of Rep. Robert W. Kastenmeier D., Wis.. Gorman's sponsor, Arthur I. Waskow, a member of the executive board of the N. C. N. P.y is a former administrative assistant to Rep. Kastenmeier. Congressmen Are Listed In a "franked" postage-free letter postmarked Aug. 2, 1967, Gorman wrote to Bob Ross, research director in the Chicago headquarters of the N. C. N. P.: "Waskow thought you might be interested in having a look at this statement issued yesterday by a group of congressmen for whom I work, who have sort of disaffected from the congressional party and the President thru votes against war appropriations and the like." The statement, headed "War, Riots, and Priorities," was drafted mainly by Waskow and Gorman and was signed by Kastenmeier and nine other Democratic congressmen: Phillip Burton, California: John Conyers Jr., Michigan; John G. Dow, New York: Don Edwards, Califor nia; August F. Hawkins, Cali fornia: Henry Helstoski, New Jersey; . Benjamin S. Rosen thal, New York; Edward R. Roybal, California; and Wil liam F. Ryan, New York. The statement deplored what it described as "an increasingly reactionary response" to the "twin prospect" of "continued stalemate in Viet Nam" and "greater violence in the cities." It called for "a national move ment for.social reconstruction to help reverse the dangerous drift to reaction currently threatening our public life." Seek Mailing Lists On July 6,'- Michael Wood, convention coordinator of the N. C. N. P., wrote a letter to Marie Rynyon, in the New York office of William F. Pepper, executive director of the N. C. N. P., in which he urged her to "beg, borrow, or steal' the mailing lists of the American Civil Liberties Union, the National Guardian, SANE, and Ramparts. Robert Scheer, managing editor of Ramparts, is a member of the N. C. N. P. steering committee, so the mailing list of this publication should not be hard to get. Wood said it was necessary to expand the mailing list of the N. C. N. P., "a vastly expanding movement that grows more militant daily: the chance to get Johnson the ugliest, most hated manof our times, the real . . . symbol of the horror of Viet Nam and the ghettoes, and of the general ugliness and sickness of American life." VaVAd ) BIG SAV1MGS MOST WANTED HANDY PACKING AND STORING AIDS FOR HOME AND SCHOOL-JUST SAY "CHARGE IT" AT WARDS r r 4 : ) I";- - it ! , a s . , :; , 3 if ill WB IH $2 off! 60" garment rack rolls anywhere Free-wheeling casfers let you put closet space where you need it! Chrome-plated tubular steel with convenient hat shelf and bottom shoe rail. Save $2! Our sturdy fiberboard wardrobe p9 J"'... Mm. V jmr m m .. . i REG. 11.99 Save $2! Regular 6.99 steel underbed chest Roomy 60x36" wardrobe with length sliding door is Sanitized to retard odor-causing germs. Attractive walnut finish; durable pine frame. 7 99 REG. 9.99 99 Use hidden space to store linens, clothing! Dust -resistant 42xl8x 6" chest slips under bed. Gold tone finish "" ry '""-w"r mm i Reg. 3.99 organizer : for shoes and bags ; 344 i Keep 9 pairs shoes, 6 ) purses safe, in easy I reach. Clear pockets; i Vinvl in Gold. Green fltiO or Pink wquilted back. for V SAVE 20c REG. 1.4? COHON LAUNDRY BAG Extra-large siie. Has drawstring I 29 . dosing. I J r f f ..taw 0 J if : SAVE 56c! D-FUZZ IT & UNTIE. REG. $2 . Clothes cara duo for fun I 44 balls and lint I SAVE $1 REG. 3.99 TOTE BAGS . School carryalls of fabric or ' 099 plastic variety! m 10-TIER VINYL SHOE BAG REG. 3.99. 57xl62xl3" transparent. - 44 Holds 20 pair. OPEN SUNDAY FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE AT THE FOLLOWING CHICAGOLAND WARD STORES EVERGREEN PLAZA CHICAGOSTATE ST. OLD ORCHARD RANDHURST AURORA JOLIET LA GRANGE tOm AND WESTEUM STATE AND ADAMS COLF HO. AT SKQKIE HWY. RAND RD. AND IITE. S3 12 S. CTOLr AVE. 101 N. OTTAWA H S. I A eiiNfiC M S-t300 OAK PARK LAKE AMD MAKION WS-I20S ST J-2SM Ot 4-112 WAUKEGAN , mviOERE ID. AND LEWIS AVE. 244-MOO m-250S GARY - V1UA6E SHOM(NG CNTt M7-HN TW 7-IO 72M3M MUNSTER H05 CALBV4ET AVE. MUNSTEft. INDIANA 83A-57S0 a 2-1240 HARVEY DIXIE SQUARE SHOPPING CENTER 339-9200 Young Hen Dura-Press3 shirts 3.59 . 100 cbtton twill, Ivy sportshirts in Heraldic prints. In either blue, pumpkin, green or chin. Sizes 12 to 20. 3 for $10. v A Dura-Press shirts 3.59 65 polyester' 35 cotton. Ivy sportshirts in double track patterns. Blue, . green or maize. Sizes 12 to 20. 3 for $10. Willi? Available In afl Chlcagoland Richman Bros, stores except Waukegao TGie vesftedl sceoi . by KidnmnainiSn La sCii(0)!ia,S:DinigB ' Vested suits are back on the fashion scene stronger than ever. This year, Richmans offer their version of the vested suit in authentic three button natural shoulder styling ... in clean, crisp hopsack a classic fabric with a new treatment, a finer oxford weave of all-wool worsted. Distinctive new colors: blue, whiskey, olive and brown, in both solid color and subtle striDes. Our fussv J "VfS , m tailors are proud of this value. I 1 f ji m 7nn j J itc:!ors 'A I "' - 1 ,P J ' -J: f f ! t I Itmn tut uh IWEICOME HERE jDLrDirD(2L7D BROTHERS 114 S. STATE ST. 631 1 S. HALSTED SCOTTSDALE PARK FOREST PLAZA CARPENTERSVILLE 3950 W. MADISON CERMAK PLAZA ! GOLF MILL. NILES WINSTON PARK PLAZA WAUKEGAN JOLIET ROCKFORD AURORA GARY CHAMPAIGN Now at EVERGREEN PLAZA, LOWER LEVEL NEXT TO WARDS, and DIXIE SQUARE. HARVEY Us Year Richmaa Chorga Account Charge it now . . . take up to 6 months to pay! 1967 Th Riehmsn Brothers Co. I i i

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