Riot Report I Disputes Unsettled | By GAY LORD SttAW if Associated Press WfUef 6 WASHINGTON (AP) - felf* •ferences among members of the ^President's Commission ott Civ- ai Disorders remain unsettled as it.he pan* 1 pushes toward completion of Its landmark report «on last summer's riots. | In disclosing this, ono com- Imlssion member who refused to fpermit use of his name said iSsotnr! commissioners want a ^stronger "gel-tough" policy to- Sward rioters than that preferred |by their colleagues. § The disagreement extends jSalso to how much blame should £be placed on city police for what § s the com mission mnmber called ^repressive measures taken to aquell racial violence. § But ho said the commission -'ill call firmly for maintenance f-law and order, both In com- '.tling riots and in cleaning up [conditions— such as narcotics traffic- that contribute to slum Scrlmes. g The 11-member commission, •-appointed by President Johnson § after last summer's riots in WNewark and Detroit, meets to- tfday and Wednesday to put the 3sfinishing touches on a report ^ scheduled for release next Sun- detailed The document will provide a w _ Jailed report on last sum- jgmer's riots, examine causes of 8! the disorders and recommend § steps to prevent further violence: $ Commission members hope £] the report will shock the public 5f because, as u member put it, g "If wo don't do something about it we're going to have a hell of a problem In this country." The member who reported the differences of opinion said "a lot of people may be disappointed" in the report because it will make the point that there Is no easy answer and no quick solution. Major recommendations will cover job training, better education and better housing, he said. The commission's investigation shows conditions in many city slums are "unbelteveable"—far worse than most Americans believe, he said. A source close to the commission said Monday the panel will ^ recommend that local police deg partments establish special of- f5>, fices to improve their relations & with slum residents. t*.*s»' g Under the proposal, he said, d the federal government would dj supply 90 per cent of the funds £j for salaries of "community £! service officers." 5! These officers "would be re- Hi cruited from ghetto areas and S they would work in the jSghettoes," the source said. "But •:• they will be part of the police |idepartment—they'll be hybrid j? police officers." j£ Because of their slum back- y, grounds, he said, they may not •*• be able to meet the qualifica- g| tions required of other officers H —"they could even have criml- JjJ nal records." JJi For this reason, a police offi- •| cial said, some police chiefs j| may resist the recommendation. •£ "We need well-educated, highly jg qualified police officers in this '± area, not just anyone," he said, S £ BU)Qpy rreritQ jed fe shoes unbowed, Paijwria, 3 ferftfcfB !°^ '* J* X '* f> f 4< '% X *-* &'"<* ** ; «WiinHii MPE (MK) STM, Mid by Offfif RE CELEBRATING OUR 1st ,m V can be central CLOSED-CIRCUIT SURVEILLANCE Is accomplished In Croydoti, England, with television cameras mounted at strategic positions In IMC district. Each camera rotated .160 degrees by remote control from the monitoring unit at the police station. Utters to MM Miter POST OFFICE AND YOU Immigration Bill Assured in Britain By RONALD THOMSON Associated Press Writer LONDON (AP) - The Labor Editor The Star: I have read a few of your "anti-government" remarks and agree that wo, the people, have far too little Influence. Being an ex-postal government's emergency bill to worker I have particularly noted restrict colored Immigration to the ever-widening gap between the Britain from East Africa was people's desires and the act- headed today for speedy pas- uil operation of the Post Office sage into law after receiving Department. overwhelming approval in the As with other governmental House of Commons. functions, our mall service has Despite loud Censure of the deteriorated to Its present low Immigration bill from liberals, state because too few people have both Laborlte and Conservative complained to lawmakers, legislators paid heed to the ur- Anyone who has not contacted his ban masses who fear the congressman and senators can competition for housing and blamo himself for unwanted mall, jobs from colored Immigrants which Post Office handling from Commonwealth countries. The vote In Commons on the crucial second reading of the bill Tuesday night was 372-62, with about 180 members abstaining or staying away. The opposing votes came from 35 Laborltes, 15 Conservatives, 10 Liberals and the two nationalist from Scotland and IN THE HOPE VILLAGE SHOPPING CENTER A BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT OF TAILORED BEDSPREADS 6 97 in on costs are only partly paid by the sender. Where does the remainder come from? Surely we all know—Taxes. Most first-class mail is desirable or necessary. It more than pays Its way. "Junk" and other advertising matter, is the biggest needless deficit maker. Subsidizing postage on members periodicals may usually be justi- Wa J[f s - .... ,», flable if subscription is Initiated The House heard the result in and paid directly by addressee, silence, with no expression of Besides operating more deeply victory or jubilation, in the red each year, the P. 0, After speedy approval fels generally giving pooled Commons on third reading and -•-•••- the House of Lords, the bill s expected to get the royal sidences'do noTreceivV'cUy de- assent of CJueen Elizabeth II livery, but are served by rural and become law by Thursday routes. In most cases these evening. „,,,_, routes were already overloaded. The bi 1 Is the result of a flood When mail is lightest and roads of immigrants of Indian and at their best, carriers of such Pakistani origin who are being heavily patronized routes are driven out of Kenya by new laws hard pressed to get mall collected discriminating against non-Afri- on route into Post Office in time cans. Some 100,000 Indians and for regular dispatch. When roads Pakistan s in Kenya chose to re- are extra bad and mall extra tain British cit zenship when the one or both, delivery Is East African territory became CAN KING SIZE 4 02. CAN ONLY 57* FAMILY SIZE REG. $1.00 ONLY 77* SAVE $1,91 QUILTED FULL SIZE THIS IS A BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT CONSIST ING OF WOVEN STRIPES, PRINTED FLORALS AND ANTIQUE SATINS, IN MANY COLORS. Jergens Lotion oo^ L^l 0 *. ONLY OO REG. $1.09 BATH TOWELS 2 88* Regularly 591 Bath Size large, thirsty Bath Towels. Colors: Prints, Stripes and solids. Reg. Family Size Toothpaste 77' heavy, very seriously delayed, frequently one, two or even three hours. At least, until automation is greatly implemented the Post Office Department will probably dip deeper into taxes to meet expenses and give poorer service. The obvious, good government solution will be ignored un less a lot more ordinary payers demand It. The same applies to bad government, generally. Lawmakers heed only the louder squawks., WILBUR C, HATTON Feb. 23, 1968 Nashville, Ark, crowd'* efc^rs attet niwg ih£ figbt at tlffo Shriver May Be New Envoy fo France By TOM SEPPY Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - Sargent ShrIvor's absence from the Illinois Democratic slate for this fall's elections is spurring speculation here the antipoverty chief nuy be appointed ambassador to France, Shriver, 52, the former Peace Corps director who is the brother-in-law of Sens; Robert F. and Edward M. Kennedy, once appeared a likely choice for the Illinois Democratic party's nomination for either governor or U.S. senator. Put shortly after Illinois Democratic leaders announced their choice Tuesday of a Shriver-less slate, the rumor spread quickly in Washington that President Jphnsoa would nominate the director of the Office of Economic Opportunity for the Paris jwst. Ill Austin, Tex., White House press secretary George Christian said he had no information on moves involving Shriver. An OEO spokesman said there was no truth to the rumors. It was understood, however, that President Johnson offered Shriver the Paris post several ago but Shriver said he not want to maJ^e up his independent at the end of 1963. Almost all of them were born in Kenya and have never seen Britain, India or Pakistan. The bill allows the government to set an immigration quota of 1,500 a year plus dependents on British citizens born outside of Britain whose parents t ax . also were not native-born, Critics charged the bill was racist and a breach of Britain's obligations to her overseas citizens. Home Secretary James Callaghan told Commons it "must face the fact" that a million members of minority groups in former colonies had British passports and might descend on Britain. Callaghan made one concession to the critics, Reversing himself, he said citizens refused admission would have the right of legal appeal. Fits Full or Twin size bed FACIAL TISSUES (Ugular M ^Pft 2lo ta. 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Dirfcsen, who has announced he'll seek re-election and who has been friendlier to Johnson than many others in the Senate, including Democrats. Some Capitol Hill sources s&id they felt that if Johnson hgd backed Shriver for either toe governor or Senate nominajtj.ons Illinois party leaders v o u 1 d have namisJ him to the slate. Ladies Dresses DIRECT FROM OUR FASHION CENTER. PRINTS AND PLAIDS SIZES 12 TO 24 12 l / 2 TO 24 l / 2 REG. $-1.94 NOW ONLY ACETATE TRICOT Ladies Panties Sizes 5 to 10 Perfect fit, perfect freedom, Ny ion seamed for longer wear S&es 5 to 10, Colors: White, Pastels and High Shades. CHENILLE BEDSPREAD FULL SIZE CHO ICE OF 12 COLORS 2°:*5 00 Land or i«« scenes in assorted frames with solid oak molding finished in walnut, Overall she is 28*5? inches, Polaroid "Swinger" Camera $ 14 67 Budget-priced Polaroid doubles your fun. Automatic "Yes" pops up when the exposure is right, Black 4 white pictures in 15 seconds. 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