Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois on September 28, 1967 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois · Page 11

Publication:
Location:
Freeport, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 28, 1967
Page:
Page 11
Start Free Trial
Cancel

'Renf Supplemenf Program Needs Money To Grow 7 By JACK MILLER WASHINGTON (AP) - It's going to take a lot more investment than the $1 billion the life insurance industry has pledged for slum development if the fledgling rent supplement program is to grow into a major operation to provide poor people with decent housing. A FIERY DELTA rocket blasts off from Cape Kennedy Wednesday to orbit Pacific 2, a new commercial communications satellite. The Comsat Corp. satellite is designed to link the U.S. mainland with Hawaii and the Far East.— AP Photofax. The $32 million-a-year program now authorized could soak up half the*$l billion in promised mortgage m one y, says Philip J. Maloney, deputy commissioner of the Federal Housing Administration. Priority Investment tin? program again could be in trouble. Before the life insurance money was pledged, the program was not doing well. Federal officials said about two-thirds of the sponsors of projects couldn't (get private financing. The gov- In announcing the investment!eminent pumped in federal plan Sept. 13, insurance industry spokesmen said priority would be given to rent supplement projects. funds and opposition grew in Congress. The Senate Appropriations Committee proposed that if a The Senate voted last week to| ren t supplement project were fi- ive the administration the ad-lnaiiced ditional $40 million it asked,' which would make $72 million available each year to pay rent supplements. with federal funds the sponsor would have to put up five per cent of the project cost. Most sponsors are nonprofit France Urges U.S. Initiative For Peace UNITED NATIONS N.Y. (AP) — France asserted today that only a decisive initiative from the United States can create conditions to end "the sterile and indefinite pursuit of fighting" in Vietnam. In a policy speech before the 122-nation General Assembly, Johnson Tour (Continued from Page One) —Sen. Ralph Yarborpugh, D- Tex., who was accompanying him from Washington, and Connally, also a Democrat. They took verbal potshots at each But an earlier House bill pro-jbor unions money were not forthcoming, vided no new funds. The matter now goes to a conference committee. Need Private Funds groups such as churches and la-1 other Wednesday. 'rench Foreign Minister Couve de Murville asked whether this nitiative might be "as many iay, the unconditional suspension, and unlimited in time, >f the bombing that is ravaging ^orth Vietnam." "No one would approve of uch a decision more than r rance," he said, "and first because it would put an end to he suffering of many Vietnamese. If, following this measure, discussion could be envisaged, as the Hanoi government has tated several times since January, we would also be pleased, and this indeed could probably be the first step.'' Maloney said in response to a reporter's inquiry that expansion of the program would create a need for much more private mortgage money. Without setting a figure, he said if the Notes Effect Of Proposal Robert C. Weaver, secretary of housing and urban development, said the committee's pro- Reagan Visits Eureka College EUREA, 111. (AP) - Gov. Ronald Reagan of California will return to his alma mater today with a library dedication speech and a dampened forefinger to test the state's political winds. Reagan, who was graduated from Eureka College in 1932, plans a role as a favorite-son candidate at the 1968 GOP presidential nominating convention. And political pundits have talked of Reagan as a serious contender for the first or second spot on the Republican ticket. Reagan is scheduled to arrive at Peoria Airport at 3 p.m. and then travel by car the 15 miles to Eureka. He plans to dedicate the college's new library at 7 p.m. after an introduction by Sen. Everett M. Dirksen, R- 111. Dirksen's junior colleague, Sen. Charles Percy, also planned to attend, but he has not been given any official duties in connection with Reagan's visit. Reagan was scheduled to leave Eureka Friday morning for Columbia, S.C., where he is to deliver another speech. posal would make it impossible for many groups to take on projects. Weaver told a reporter the result would be that the life insurance money would finance the program for the short range, while for the long range, the five per cent requirement would be "very, very damning." "To me," Yarborough said in a Senate speech, "the governor's delay in requesting the President for a declaration of disaster has been inexcusable. I know of no modern instance where the governor of an American state in the face of a natural disaster so overwhelming, has failed so long to ask for a declaration of a disaster area." Connally called the senator's remarks "the lowest form of demagoguery I have ever heard uttered by a public official." open -, CON THIEN "JK U.S. Marine* SOUTH VIETNAM IT PAYS TO SHOP IN FREEPORT U.S. Wages (Continued from Page One) So far, Britain has been tile agency in operation. nly Atlantic partner to support U.S. Vietnam policy in the assembly's policy debate. Canadian Foreign Minister ! aul Martin declared Wednesday that a halt in the U.S. wmbing of Communist Norfli Vietnam must be given top priority in any efforts to reduce he Vietnamese war and he door to peace talks. British Foreign Secretary Jeorge Brown, however, backed U.S. efforts to bring about a pol- tical solution of the war and accused Hanoi of failing to grasp 'the many opportunities to negotiate" that have been extended by Washington. MAP LOCATES Con Thien, the U.S. Marine outpost south of the demilitarized zone of Vietnam, which has been under the greatest artillery bombardment of the war. Positions of North Vietnamese artillery indicated by the map are approximate.—AP Photofax. ON THE BALL WITH SAVINGS WALNUT HILL has the widest choice of fine Wines, Imported and American, in this area. Enjoy shopping our worldwide selection of fine wines and liqueurs. Relax and enjoy your favorite drink while you follow the exciting pennant race this weekend. Kill the chill with a BRANDY HIGHBALL BRANDY $VI79 4 5th Nip the nip of autumn's frost with a nip of ... WALKERS DELUXE This smooth 8-yr. old bourbon has character that it incomparable. $C29 *J 5th Add enjoyment to your SPORTS WATCHING with... MEISTER BRAU the "Custom Brew" 8—12 oz. bottles 1 $106 Plus Deposit When the log is blazing on the hearth what better companions than a good book and a glass of .... PAUL MASSON $<| fiQ Rich Ruby * • PORT Here's a Special that can't miss.... SANDEMAN 8-Yr.-Old Scotch $/|69 4 5th Football time is Anti-Freeze Time! BLEND or BOURBON 4 oz. Bottles 79 SCOTCH 89c * Wines * Champagnes * Cold Beer * Chips & Dips Party Snacks * Ice and Mix DRIVE-IN Senafe Rejects Taking Poverty Program From OEO WASHINGTON (AP) — The Senate has rejected by a substantial margin the latest Republican effort to take an antipoverty program from the Office of Economic Opportunity. It turned down, 54 to 35, an amendment by Sen. Peter H. Dominick, R-Colo., to transfer the Head Start program for underprivileged preschool children to the U.S. Office of Education. The outcome Wednesday marked the biggest victory so far for administration forces in the current fight over legislation to keep the "war on poverty" also played down action there. The day's military communique omitted all mention of Con Thien and referred instead to "Marine Corps combat base complexes in northern Quangler classes let out. Democratic managers of the bill had feared other GOP proposals to split off OEO programs would succeed if the Dominick amendment carried. They said privately that, in their view, the Republicans made a tactical mistake in selecting Head Start as their first target. Several Southern senators opposed the amendment, chiefly because they dislike the Office of Education and its commissioner, Harold Howe II, more Plane Hits Seven Pers DALLAS, Tex. (AP) — Two aerospace civilian workers and five military pilots died Wednesday when their small plane nose-dived onto a busy street and ricocheted into an elemen- tarv school— iust 20 minutes aft- than they do OEO, the bill's sponsors said. Republicans needed nearly complete Southern support to carry the amendment. The Senate continues its consideration of the bill today for the sixth day but final" passage is not expected before Friday or next week. Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen will be in his home state of Illinois today, and major decisions on the bill will not be taken in his absence. School, ons Die terns, spiraled down, trailing smoke and with its left wing bent. The craft hit a glancing blow on a passing car— the driver escaped injury— and careened through the hike rarks and Tri Province." But Marine gunners were still firing back more than 6,000 shells and tactical jets and high-altitude bombers poured in more. B52s Wednesday night and today flew four strikes in support of Con Thien, laying down 600,000 pounds of bombs in saturation patterns as close as two miles to Marine trenches. On any other day the Bradfield Elementary School yard would have been abuzz at the time with pupils lingering beside the band hall to pick up their bicycles. But Wednesday was faculty meeting day and the 633 pupils were dismissed before the two-engine plane, owned by Ling-Temco-Vought Electrosys- against a wall of the brick band building. It halted within 50 feet of the assembled teachers. A spokesman for the aerospace and electronics firm said the flight was a routine, thrice-daily shuttle between the LTV electrosystems plant at Greenville, 50 miles northeast, and Dallas' Love Field, which the plane missed by slightly more than one mile. Freeport (Hi.) Journal-Standard Pg. 12 Thurs., Sept. 28, 1967 New Russian Embassy Site Selected WASHINGTON (AP) — The 13-acre site of an unused veterans been hospital accepted reportedly has as the location for a new and larger Soviet embassy, a move which may clear the way for construction of a new American embassy in Moscow. Each nation has been working in cramped quarters in the other's capital. Neither has been willing to grant more space without reciprocity. , Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko, the Washington Post reported today, told Secretary of State Dean Rusk the site of the old Mount Alto Veterans' Hospital, now being razed, will be suitable for the building of an embassy to replace the Soviets' present modest-sized chancery in downtown Washington. Late last week the State Department said the Soviets had offered an apparently suitable 9.6 acre site for a new U.S. embassy. It is located behind the present outgrown quarters in a former apartment building. Details of the exchange must still be worked out, the Post reported. Rent that spare room or apartment quickly with a low cost Journal- Standard want ad. 2 FOB While stocks are complete! SHORTAGE FORECAST -i • America's Most Famous Snow Tire! 6.00/6.50-13 Tubelesa Blackballs ' tires oft your car. Comparable low prices on other sizes'. Guaranteed to go thru ice, mud and snow or we pay the tow! Our guarantee extends to new Firestone Town & Country •tires, on drive wheels of passenger cars, for the entire life of the original tread design. Claims paid by dealer or store issuing guarantee certificate. BUY NOW AT PRE-SEASON PRICES! NO MONEY DOWN TAKE MONTHS TO PAY Priced as shown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign. 116 East Stephenson St. PETERS Open Monday and Friday Until 9 P. M. 232-4191

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 13,300+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free