Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 12, 1963 · Page 12
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 12

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 12, 1963
Page 12
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)2 gafesbufg Regisfer^oil, Qiatesburg, (I), Thursday, $epfr. 12, 1963 Controversial Figure Shuns Controversy NEW YORK (AP) - Producer OUo Preminger is a man of controversy who says he doesn't seek controversy at all. "I'm a man of peace," he said. "But I select my stories and themes on the basis of my own interests. Since we live in a controversial time, why should I go out of my way to avoid controversy? "That's why I like America — it's still the freest country in the world." There were those in the motion School of Life VANCOUVER (AP) - Legislator Dave Barnett says persons over 30 should not have to complete high school courses before applying for a university. Urging that an aptitude and ability test should be sufficient, Barnett says, "Most people at the age of 35 with average intelligence have garnered enough life experience and maturity to handle a university education." Barnett adds, "Holland has used the program for a number of years." picture industry who predicted Preminger would run into endless controversies in filming his latest production, "The Cardinal", the story of a young American priest's rise to the rank of prince of the church. But Preminger himself expressed surprise at the cooperation he received. "The Vatican made no attempt to control the script," he remarked. "There is much more freedom and autonomy in the church than I had thought." Preminger, an ex-actor and lawyer who trained under the famed Max Reinhardt in Vienna, is a painstaking, all-around craftsman who likes to handle every aspect of his theatrical ventures. Everything has the Preminger personal touch. He helps in the preparation of the script, picks the cast and costumes, directs the film, sells it, even goes into the major theaters to see that the lighting and sound effects are right. "Many producers today like to do that," he said. Otto credits television with im­ proving the quality of modern motion pictures. "It broke up the mass production of pictures. It got the industry away from the wholesale treatment and forced it to become more selective, to try hard er. "The trash is now being shown on television. But television, too, will emerge eventually when it gets out of the hands of the advertising agencies, and people start paying for seeing what they really want to see." At 56, Otto, who is balding and blue-eyed, shrugs off with Austrian aplomb either praise or criticism of his efforts. 'Money doesn't overwhelm me," he observed. "I don't consider it a power, nor do I want to become a slave of it, as I have seen many men become. "Talent and brains impress me more. So does honesty. So does charm. "I like charming people, and I can forgive them almost anything. But I forgive charming women more easily than charming men." Gladstone Resident h Honored GLADSTONE - Mrs. Paul Allen received a surprise when a group of relatives gathered in her home Monday for a coffee. The occasion was in celebration of her birthday Sept. 8, On her birthday, a family picnic dinner was held at the covered bridge north of town. Mrs. Allen received a purse of money and gifts. Gladstone Briefs Lou Vennard of Gladstone and Jo Ann Jones of Burlington rented the Whaley Cafe on Main Street in Gladstone and are now open for business. They have named their place the J. and L. Cafe. Mr. and Mrs. Gail Babcock and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Thomas spent Tuesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Harry Earhart in Monmouth. The Hardin-SJmmons University football team has won only one game over the past three seasons. Losses total 29. They'll Do It Every Time iME LADIES LAU6MED AND UIEN COME* At-THE SfOlW OF PONCE, THE SEEkEfi OP YOUTH— REALLY 1WAT PONCE D£ LEOM WAS LOOKING FOR THE FOUNTAIN OF voimj, fm MAMA ?7| JSO/TM£V SAY, DEAR— > WA4fA..rr ALWAYS STRUCK ME FUNNY THAT A GROWN MAN BELIEVED IN SUCH A 1WING.' MgM* MEM.« RIGHT, MRS, BlODOME ? By Jimmy Hallo But WOULDNT OLD PONCE GET A CMA&GE OUT OF 1WEM IN 1HE BEAUTY SALONS? DOtfT ASK// DO YOU WAVE TWAT NEW MIRACLE-REJUVENATION CREAMjtA BANZAI*? MRS. BI6D0ME SAYS IT MADE HER LOOK TWENTY W V£ARS YOUNGER IhoMCANO ATI POP THE MATLO HAT to JIM "TOLL6Y, looiSb.vwcHrrAfir:. WICHITA, «= KAN. * 3^ More than 314 million people Have watched National League baseball games since 1901. REASONS WHY YOU'LL WANT TO OWN THIS NEW RCAVICTOR Mw Hsta STEREO < Precision Studiomatic record changer plays all size records of the same speed intermixed in any sequence. King-size stabilizer and scientifically angled spindle protect against center hole wear. Shuts off after last record. Can be played manually if desired. Flick of switch permits true manual operation. Rubber-matted 11%" turntable supports records across their entire playing surface. New Feather Action Tone Arm guards against audible needle scratch- even when tone arm is deliberately bounced or slid across record. Pressure limiting pick-up adjusts automatically to external pressure . . . even tracks warped records. Specially treated dusting pad rides ahead of stylus to reduce surface dust. ill 7 \ • N, Breathtaking 6-speaker Total Sound I / Stereo system— including two 10" full frequency range Diaphonic duo-cone speakers and four 3Vz" tweeters to encircle you with sound that rivals the concert hall. { \ > Superb FM-AM-FM Stereo radio reception. Enjoy complete radio listening pleasure with this deluxe 9 -tube FM-AM and FM Stereo radio. Slide- rule vernier tuning lets you select stations with pinpoint accuracy. Automatic Frequency Control locks in many FM stations. Dual Channel Amplifier provides exciting stereo fidelity and dimension. Maximum music power output of 20 watts (8 watts EIA standard). Con' tinuous bass and treble controls and Stereo Balance Control lets you tailor the sound to your taste. Plug-in jacks at rear for auxiliary speakers to enhance your New Vista Stereo listening pleasure ... and for the RCA Victor Tape Cartridge Recorder. V Here is stereo sound so magnificent we invite you to compare it against all others! Words cannot begin to describe the silken sweep, the transparent beauty of New Vista Stereo sound. You have to listen to it yourself. Compare it for natural sound ... for record care... for FM-AM and FM Stereo reception ... for cabinet beauty ... for all-around performance. Ask to see this sculptured Scandinavian lowboy. Finished in Danish Walnut veneers and selected hardwoods with sliding lid of laminated synthetics ... it's bound to become the focal point of your room. Come in today... and compare. By any yardstick, you'll find New Vista Stereo one of the most beautiful things that ever happened to music. Choose RCA VICTOR Console Stereos for as low as $159.95 See our selection of RCAVICTOR MwUsta HIGH FIDELITY STEREO W You'll find mastercrafted console cabinet designs and finishes to suit any taste—blend with any decor. Classic Spinet model... and a new collection of dramatically long lowboys. Highy skilled craftsmen have created these fine cabinets from the finest woods and selected veneers. Come in and select from a complete array of furniture styles including Contemporary, French Provincial, Early American and Italian Provincial. Lindstrom's PRECISION Service You make sure of PRECISION Radio and Television service when you call LINDSTROM'S. Here is supreme specialized service. Factory trained technicians with the latest and finest of RCA Electronic Test equipment is your positive assurance of Better Service for less. RADIO and RECORD HEADQUARTERS LINDSTROM'S FIRST IN TELEVISION More Negroes Getting Jobs But Not on Basis of Race By JACK LEFLER NEW YORK (AP)-With Negro organizations and many federal, state and local governmental agencies pressing for a better break for Negro workers, hiring practices and contests for jobs have become an acute issue. As a result of these pressures, there have been some questions raised whether a reverse discrimination—against white workers- might develop. An Associated Press survey of some of the nation's major industrial centers showed that more Negroes are being hired for better jobs but it also indicated there is no great rush to provide employment for them on the basis of race. On the other hand, Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson, who heads President Kennedy's Committee on Equal Employment Opportunity, said industry had exceeded expectations in providing more and better jobs for nonwhites. Promotion of three Negroes to post office supervisory jobs, although they were lower than 53 white men on the established merit scale, set off a furor in Dallas. Eleven high-ranking white postal workers filed suit against the Post Office Department, claiming they were discriminated against because of their race. A Seattle employment agency operator reported two instances in the last month in which white workers complained they had lost their jobs because they had been replaced with Negroes. Dudley Cameron, deputy area manager of the California Department of Employment in San Francisco, reported an increasing inclination to hire Negroes. "One might say it is discrimination against whites," he said. In New York City, two members of the City Commission on Human Rights suggested that racial bias in the building trades might be eased by favoring Negroes over white applicants for apprenticeship. About 70 St. Louis area firms have made efforts since the first of this year to hire Negroes for the first time on jobs other than menial capacity. Negro leaders and employment experts said that there have been no complaints of discrimination in reverse. The Michigan Fair Employment Practices Commission pointed out that employment quotas based on race would be against state law. It said it had processed a few reverse discrimination complaints several months ago. Five big Chicago downtown banks invited the Chicago Urban League to help them recruit more Negro employes. Edwin C. Perry, executive director of the league, said the jobs range from page girl to management trainee. Archie Williams, chairman of the Boston Labor and Industry Committee of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, said there has been no rush to employ Negroes but there has been a rush to set the groundwork to get more jobs for Negroes. A definite increase in requests for Negroes to fill jobs in industry and business was noted by Ernest Cooper, executive director of the Urban League in Cleveland. He said many of the orders are from firms that have tried perhaps one Negro, found that it has worked and are back for more. The University of Kentucky won 129 consecutive basketball games on its home court between Jan. 4, 1943 and Jan. 3, 1955, a national record. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! OT2 MILLINERY O.T.'s SECOND FLOOR gayest plumage ever seen! $ 8 - H6 Great feathered hats — in spectacular fall coloringsl Wildly feminine! Cause a flutter with our flighty feather hats! Many in large headsizes. which is the 485 . • • Answer-deb collar top long-leg in nylon and Lycra® Spandex net. White, S-M-L $13.95 XL $15.00 425. •. Answer-deb collar fop girdle in nylon and Lycra® Spandex power net. White, S-M-L $10.95 464 , . . Nylon rubber and rayon power net. Long-leg for average or long torso. S-M-L $13.95 XL $15.00 Guaranteed* «° ntr ^V| no bones! Power net trims LAj^cy round 7t nound. Inner bands hold you in...Irf ... firm. h=L V^haped back bands 9g shape end hold.flf «W*or An»w*> fer 10 doys—b» wmpUUly i6iijfl»d W wur meaty back. GOSSARD ORIGINALS K

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