The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on June 1, 1965 · Page 24
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 24

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Tuesday, June 1, 1965
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Page 24
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t4 Tfce fitiioofa ftar Tuesdfoy, Arne 1, Tféf Good People's Silence Hurts Alabama . . . KING MAKES TUSKEGEE COMMENCEMENT ADDRESS Tusk€gee, Ala. Martin Luther King Jr. said Monday that Alabama, in time of racial strife, “suffers not so much from the violence of bad people as from the silence of good people.” In the commencement address at Tnskegee Institute, King expressed belief Negroes ultimately will win their freedom in the United States, but he said much work rem.alns to be done. He urged the approximately 350 graduates of the predominantly Negro institution to work for the betterment of their people and not become complacent because they might be better off than some. To Protest Arrests Then King left for Selma to protest the arrest of civil rights demonstrators during picketing of downtown stores. There have been 132 arrests there over the weekend. The pickets have been urging a boycott of merchants t h e y claim discriminate against Negroes. Tuskegee Institute, located 40 miles east of Montgomery, conferred honorary degrees | on King, and Walter Reuther, president of the United Auto Workers, along with a federal judge and a scientist. Reuther, who recently contributed $50,000 in union funds to the civil rights movement, was awarded the doctor of laws degree for the “countless ways in which you have exemplified, vindicated and demonstrated democracy at its fine.st.” The other degrees went to District Judge Wade II. Me- Cree of Michigan and Dr. Roy C. Newton, retired vice president of research for Swift and Co., Chicago. King, clad in a black robe trimmed in crimson, cautioned the graduates against letting time “become an ally of the primitive forces of social stagnation.” Too many good people in Alabama, he said, are content to remain silent during the civil rights upheaval and try to convince themselves that “time will solve this problem. Ivet’s cool off a while.” Winston Churchill Tonk«r Launched Newcastle-On-T y n t, England '.T5 — A tW,000-ton supertanker named the Sir Winston Churchill was launched on the Tyne Monday for its Norwegian owner. The tanker, biggest ever hujit in northeast England, was named by Mrs. Reginald Maudling, wife of the former conservative chancellor of the exchequer, and will be completed later this year. Total cost is over 3,250,000 pounds ($9.1 million). The Sir Winston Churchill is being built for Hilmar Rek- sten of Bergen. King, president of the Southern Christian I.,€adership Conference, told the graduating class that “we must realize that the time is always right to do right.” In predicting ultimate freedom “because the goal of this nation is freedom,” King recalled the oppression to which Negroes were subjected in the days of slavery in the United States. But they survived, he ¡said, “and if slavery couldn’t stump us the opposition we now face will certainly fail.” Despite the scientific achievements of mankind, King said, “we have not learned the simple art of living together in brotherhood.” “If we aré to survive this deep and haunting problem,” he continued, “our moral and spiritual lag must be eliminated.” I Actually, he said, the world (faces three separate but related problems—racial injustice, poverty and war. German Leader In U.S. TELEVISION, RADIO PROGRAMS Central Time Zone s KMTV WOW Channels Seen In Lincoln Í I KETV 5 KOLN Lincoln Omaha Omaha KUON Omaha Uncoln Morning Television 1:00 •:45 7:00 7:25 7:30 7:45 3:00 8:05 8:30 9:00 9:15 12:00 p.m. 12:25 12:30 12:35 12:55 1:00 1:30 1:55 Gemlid Flight (All but ©) Coverage as needed (D Cartoons—Children O Today—Variety Show O Sunrise Semester 'il) Morning Show—Var. O Thought For Day—Rel. Q Features: Tue.—Industry on Parade Wed.—Under.standing World Thu.—Your Unicameral Frl.—In Your Back Yard O Farm Topics—Talk o Christophers (Mon.) .Q Social Security (Tue.) 0(0 Kangaroo-Child O Sliver Wings (Thur.) O Big Picture (Frl.) Lit. (Mon.,Thu.,Fri.) o Flame in Wind —.Serial o Truth, Consequences O CBS Morning News O King, Odie-Cartoon (0(Jl) Romper Room School O Funny Company—Crild. Afternoon OO Edition News o Movies: Tue.-‘John Meade’s Woman’ Wed.—‘Her Jungle Love’ Thu.—'Cafe Society’ (’39) Fri.-‘Birth of Blues’ (’41) (0(2) RFD: John Ludwig o Over Garden Fence O World Turns—Drama o Conversations: Olson O NBC News: Halber o Moment of Truth—Serial OÜD Password—Quiz O Doctors—Serial 0(D Houseparty—Variety o Day in Court—Serial O Woman”s News: Sanders 9::i0 O What’s This Song—Quiz Q Features: Mon.Wed.Fri.—Love Lucy Tue.—Marilou Thu.—Martha’s Kitchen Q Romper Room School 9:50 10(2 Accent: Rita Shaw 9:55 O NBC News: Newman 10:00 O Concentration—Quiz 0(D Andy of Mayberry O Rebus Game—Quiz I0:.30 O Jeopardy: Fleming Q Real McCoys—Comedy O Price Right—Quiz (0(2 World Turns—Drama 11:00 O iWy Bluff: Leyden OfD Ixive of Life—Drama O Donna Reed—Comedy 11:05 (0 Lit. (Mon,Thu,Frl.) 11:25 0(0 CBS News: Trout 11:30 O J®**** ^®*^ 0(D Search Tomorrow Q Father Knows Best 11:45 0(0 Guiding Lite—Drama 11:55 O NBC News: Scherer Television 2:00 O Another World—Drama 0(D To Tell Truth—Quiz O General Hospital—Serial 2:25 0(0 News; Edwards 2:30 O Tou Don’t Say—Quiz 0(D Kdge of Night O Young Marrieds-Drama 2:25 (0 Lit. (Mon,Thu,Fri.) 3:00 O Game—Quiz (P Goif Champions (Mon.) 0(0 Secret Storm—Drama O Trailmaster—Western 3:25 O NBC News: Dickerson 3:30 O Cartoons—Children O Mike Douglas—Variety ro(2 Cartoon Theatre 4:00 O Movies: Tue.—‘$1000 a Touchdown’ Wed.—‘Great Gambini’ (’37) 'I'hu.—'City of Shadow’ ( ’5.5) Fri.—‘Hold That Blonde’ 4:30 O Mickey Mouse Show (0(2 Cartoons—Children Tue.,Thu.—Popeye Wed.—Yogi Bear Fri.—Woody Woodpecker 5:00 0 Cartoons: Tue.—Woody Woodpecker Wed.—Peter Potamus ’riiu.—Huckleberry Hound Fri.—Magilla Gorilla o Leave It To Beaver (0(2 Features—Children Mon ..Wed.,Fri.—Rifleman Tue.,Thu.—Wyatt Earp (B ETV Features: Tue.—Museum of Plains Wed.—Heritage on Canvas Thu.—Eastern Wisdom Fri.—Spectrum Science 5:25 O TV Pulse: Holtz 5:30 O Huntley-Brinkley News 0(0 CBS News: Cronkite O ABC News: Jennings (0 What’s New—Children 5:45 O Local News, Weather Tuesday Evening 6:00 p.m. & 6:30 7:00 7:30 9:00 10:00 10:15 8 :( & News, Sports (All but 0(D , O Death Valley Days Girl becomes sheriff (R) (0 Off Record—Music Pianist Gleam Gould o Mr. Novak—Drama Brilliant teacher has unorthodox teaching methods Q| Danny Tromas-Comedy Shy waiter wants romance O Combat—War Drama Nazi officer disguises himself as priest (R) (0(2 Cheyenne—Westtrn (0 Bridge: Jean Cox O Joey Bishop—Comedy Joey pretend college nrjan (0 Antiques—Art O Moment of Fear-Drama Bride rents murder house Blind girl uses lo«® of sight to get own way (R) (0 World of Music—Film Secular renaissance irJusic (0 Your Unicameral News (All stations) O Movie—Comedy ’Hazard’ (’43,90m) 0(0 Red Skelton—Comedy Vic Damone, Gale Garnett (p McHale Navy—Comedy Binghamton sends spy (R) (0 International Magazine O Gemini Space Flight Preview of activities (P) O Tycoon—Comedy Drama Walter acts as employee 8:30 0(0 Petticoat Junction' Betty Jo gives up baseball O Peyton Place—Serial Rita brutally rejected (0 French Chef—Cooking 9:00 O Grand Canyon Tour O Joseph Wood Krutch hosts 0(0 Doctors and Nurses Pretty nurse turns down all offers of dates (R) O Fugitive—Adventure 10:20 O Movie—Intrique ‘Iron Curtain’ (’48,100m) 10:30 O Johnny Carson-Variety Joan Rivers, Bill Dana 10:35 (0(2 Stagecoach West 11:35 ®(2 News: Stevens 11:45 O Movie—Drama ‘Smash Money Ring’ (’39) RADIO (EDPTOR’S NOTE: R«dio profranif for the entire week are carried In the Sunday and Mondav mornln« papers. Foliovrinc listiM ahpws c*» lettera. posHlon on dial, network, and tpwn. "D" Indicatea daytime only station.) Special Features TUESDAY 10:30 Dr. Joyce Brothers: KFOR, a.m. ABC. Advice and information for women. 10:00 Scarlotti Concert: KFMQ. p.m. Direct from Naples. 10:10 World Tonight: WOW, CBS. p.m. Gemini profile. ENVOY WELCOMED Pope Paul VI, head of the Roman Catholic Church, greets Simon Chikwanda Katilungu, Zambia’s new ambassador to the Holly See, after he presented his credentials at the Vatican Monday. New York (UPI) - West German Chancellor Ludwig Erhard said Monday that German and European unity are the problems he hopes to concentrate on in his round of talks with President Johnson and Secretary of State Dean Rusk. Erhard, making his fourth trip to the United States since he succeeded Konrad Adenauer in October, 1963, flew from Bonn Monday for a five- day visit to New York and Washington which will be climaxed by his meeting with Johnson next Friday. Reading a prepared statement to newsmen following his arrival at Kewiedv Airport, Erhard said that “Germans and Americans feel and act in solidarity.” He said he hoped the forthcoming talks with Johnson and Rusk will “add another tie to the friendship which exists between our two couhtries.” “Urgent decisions ttiat are vital to the future of tfcie Atlantic /Mllance need to be discussed,” he said. “Everyone who wants to establish lasting peace is concerned about German and European unity. “I have come to this country as an ally, aware of our Joint responsibility,” he said. “The difficult problems facing America today affect all of us.” FACTOR? SMAU OFfOATION Nee 4 rtsptniihli |i«rf«li ts take ever manufactarliig siii 8 is- fribufien off deearotor and building preducti ta eitobliibed market. Minimum investment ef $ 6,700 required — will finance port. Write Jeumol-Stor Bex 836. Party Criticizes State Policy Degrading Consumer Goods Moscow (UPI) —The Soviet Communist Party accused state planning organizations Monday of treating consumer goods as a second-class industry. It demanded that the State Planning Committee (GOS- PLAN) and the National Economic Council coordinate equipment delivery and labor allocation to consumer goods factories, speed investment and cut red tape. Capitalism Taken Into Account By Students in Cuba Miami, Fla. Capitalism somehow crept onto the Communist Cuban scene in a Havana Radio announcement. The broadcast, monitored in Miami, told of a campaign by Cuban students to encourage workers and farmers to build savings accounts in the government-controlled bank of Cuba. Jose Antonio Marti Castillo, head of the bank’s savings department, said that maintaining the savings habit is the best way to make good revolutionaries in the new generation. The demand came in a front-page editorial in the party’s official newspaper, Pravda. The fact that it singled out the two government commissions by name for criticism showed how seriously the Kremlin takes its campaign for more and better consumer goods. This campaign lias taken several forms—a delicate testing of the profit motive, tentative experiments with advertising, press criticism of ugly design, and increased investment in'light industry, a field long starved by Soviet concentration on heavy goods and weapons. But Pravda said Monday all t,his was too little and too late. “Consumer goods output is increasing, the selection is ter,” it said. “But the demand bigger and the quality bet- for goods is growing still faster.” Arabs Divided Cairo — Egypt’s President Gamal Abdel Nasser said the Arab world is split by dissension and distrust. Rev. S. T. Egan Services Set Omaha (JPf — Funeral services for the Rev. Stephen T. Egan, S.J., will be at 10 a.m. Wednesday at St. John’s Church. Father Egan, 69, died unexpectedly Sunday night in his quarters after attending C r e i g h t o n’s baccalaureate services. He was the Jesuit counselor for Creighton’s School of Dentistry. Blue Cross-Blue Shield Paid More than All Other Group Health Insurance Plans' *Source: Current issue of “Health Insurance Institute" WTien you consider the many special features that are a regular part of Blue Cross-Blue Shield group packages, it is easy to see why the Blues have constantly led the field for over 25 years. Members have received over 22 billion dollars in benefits in the past ten years . . . another good reason why one out of every three Americans today has Blue Cross-Blue Shield protection. Have you talked to your man from Blue Cross- Blue Shield lately? CLIP AND MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY. ■■ NEBRASKA ^ Fifth Floor, Kilpatrick Building, Omaha, Nebrosko Pluose hove a group representotivt coll and «xploin the advantages of Blue Cross-Blue Shield coverage for our firm. 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NYLON $5.85 100% e |P AC NYLON PILE J , sq. yd. Tweels or plain 5 Big Days Tues, Wed, Thur, Fri, Sat June 1-2-3-4-5 OPEN 8 am to 6 pm Mondoy & Thursday open fill 9 $9.95 ^ ^ 26 0*. CAPROLAN PILE ^ y«i $8.75 GENUINE "501" $^50 DUPONT O «1 ri Texturad Nylon Pilt a provan fiber No need to drive out of town to buy QUALITY CARPETING . . . oiif prices ore the lowest. CUSTOM CARPETS 1730 "O' Free Estimates 477 3000

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