Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 24, 1963 · Page 7
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June 24, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 7

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, June 24, 1963
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Page 7
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MONDAY, JUNE 24, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE SEVEN Private Business Integration Is Key In Rights Battle By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) - Should the federal government be able to tell privately owned businesses which cater to the public that they can't discriminate against Negroes? President Kennedy says yes. He asked Congress to pass a law which says yes, too. This part of his civil rights program, unfolded last week) will bring one of the toughest fights in Congress. Southern Democrats are against It. But some Republican leaders —like Sens, Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois and Barry Goldwater of Arizona—balk at it, too. Kennedy did not ask that every last business, no matter how small, be compelled to stop discriminating. But it seems likely almost every business could be affected. If Congress did pass such a law, it would not automatically stop discrimination by business places. Those who wanted to spend money fighting it could go to court. Explanation This is an explanation of what Kennedy asked, how it would work, and what it is bused on. Everything Kennedy said hinge. 1 on two sections of the Constitution: 1. The 1.4th Amendment. It snys state authorities — this includes local authorities—must treat ;<ll citizens equally. 2. The commerce clause. This empowers the federal government—and the Supreme Court has long upheld this—to regulate interstate commerce or prevent interference with it. Kennedy asked Congress to in voke both these constitutional pro visions in passing the kind of law he wants. The Mill Amendment, says only that stales must treat all citizens equally and cannot discriminate. The Supreme Court .ruled in 1883 that the amendment does not outlaw discrimination by private busine.ssfs, like hotels,' or theaters. This year the court, under the same amendment, said states or local communities .cannot compel private businesses to discriminate. It might seem, from those two decisions, that private businesses can do as they please about refusing to serve Negroes. Not quite. There can hardly be a business 1ri any place or of any size which is permitted to operate without a state or local license. Couldn't, then, a license by a city or slate to a business which refuses to serve Negroes be considered state approval or even au- horization for such discrimination? Thai's the point Kennedy rais- s. Therefore, since the 14th >mend*Hsnt forbids slate partial jation in racial discrimination, Kennedy argues Congress should pass a law forbidding it in businesses serving the public. He is also asking Congress to act under the constitutional au- hority which lets the federal gov- M-nment protect interstate commerce. Back in 1!Mf>, for instance, the Supreme Court ruled out state Jim Crow laws which segregalec Negroes in interstate buses because, the court held, segregation |>iits ton much of a burden in interstate commerce. So, with his eye on that com moire clause, Kennedy wants a law forbidding discrimination by a privately owned cstablishnien dealing with the public when a "substantial" part of its "busine.s involves interstate commerce. Two kinds of places come to mind at onrc: departmen store which sells goods it bough from all over tho country; or a hotel or motel or highway res tauranl whose main business from interstate travelers. Bui what dors ".substantial 1 mean? How much business it "substantial"? That's one place where Ken nedy's proposal will run into bitte. 1 quarrel in Congress, partic ularly among Southern Democrat and those with views like Dirk sen and Goldwaler. Jersey Baptist Class Has Picnic JERSEYVILLE—The Tried an True Sunday school class of th First Baptist Church held a picnic supper Friday evening at the home of Miss Celia Sinclair with 15 members and five guests present. Mrs. H. R. Gledhill, teacher of the class for many years, was among the guests. The class will dispense with meetings for the remainder of the summer, the next meeting to be in September at the home of Mrs. Edward M. Rhodes. Complete Course JERSEYVILLE — Four women from the First Baptist Church who have been taking training in preparation for volunteer services at the Alton State Hospital, finished their training sessions last week and are now ready for practical volunteer work at the hospital. The group includes Mrs. Ora Worsham, Mrs. Lauralee Greene, Mrs. Joel Murrie and Mrs. Louis Luck.. Delhi Home Unit Meets On July 23 JERSEYVILLE - The Delhi Jnlt of the Jersey County Home Extension Service has changed its ext meeting date to July 23 in he Farm Bureau basement. The egular date of July 16 conflicted vith the Jersey County Fair week. Sixteen were present for the line meeting of the group held ast week. Roll Call was answered vith "How I Met My Husband." Mrs. Paul Benner presented the major lesson on "The Value of Public Health Services" and Miss Jessie Plummer gave the minor esson of "Does Your Humor ihow?" The West Prairie Unit meets July 2 at 1:30 p.m. at the Farm 3ureau. The June meeting was icld at the home of Mrs. Milton Darr with Mrs. Carl Beiermann, chairman, presiding. Eighteen members and one guest were present. Mrs. Willard Marshall gave the major lesson, and Mrs. 'Robert Mnlloy, the minor lesson. The secretary-treasurer report WHS presented by Mrs. Charles Prill and the board report was given by Mrs. L. L. Boner. Return to Chicago JERSEYVILLE — Mr. and Mrs. Howard Landon and son, Craig, returned Saturday to their home in Chicago after spending the past week as guests of Mi. Landon's mother, Mrs. Leslie K. Landon of Jerseyville and his aunt, Mrs. Leoln Henry who is visiting here from Maiyville, Tenn. They also visited with Mrs. Landon's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Mc- Clar'y of Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Landon of Chicago also visited at the Litndon home for a few days. Daughter Born to Couple JERSEYVILLE—Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Duggen of Jerseyville are parents of daughter born at 11:03 a.m., June 20 at Jersey Community Hospital. The baby weighed 6 pounds, 5 ounces. She is a granddaughter of Newton Seidler of Golden Eagle and Wrs. Elizabeth Duggan of Fiel- lon. Before her marriage Mrs. Jazz Concert Played In Robinson's Yard STAMFORD, Conn. (API —Six hundred persons relaxed under a hot sun Sunday and listened to an all-afternoon backyard concert by some Of the top musicians in modem jaz*. The audience sat on beach towels and folding chairs of the sloping lawn of former baseball star Jackie Robinson and heard the Duke Ellington Alumni Band, Dizzy Gillespie Quintet. Dave Brubeck Quartet Cannonball Adderley Sextet, Billy Taylor Trio and others. given the name of Timothy Alan to their son bora at 6:03 p.m June 19 at Jersey Community Hospital. The baby Weighed 1 pounds. He is a grandson o Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Miller of Litchfield, and Mr. and Mrs Otlia Rothe of Jerseyville. Be fore her marriage Mrs. Rothe was Miss Orpha Miller. Othe children of the couple are Oannj 8, Baarbara 7, Vicki 5. Katie 4 Arrive From Germany JERSEYVILLE—Mrs. Georg Victor German and daughtei Jessica Helen, have arrived i Jerseyville from Lubeck, Gei many to join their husband an father, Sp5 German who return ed to the states in April fo lowing a tour of duty in Ger many with the U.S. Army. The are at the home of Mr. Ger man's parents, Mr. and Mrs George H. German, Rte. 3, Jer seyville. Mrs. German was formerl Miss Elke Hamann of Lubec and the couple was marrie there Feb. 12, 1962. While i military service Mr. Germa was with the Security Divisio and was stationed in Korea be fore being assigned to Germany He received his honorable di charge on April 17. The famil plans on making their home i this area. Technology Needs Change Education CARBONDALE — The enor-| mous scientific and technological xpansion of the past few decades as brought vital changes in col- e g e and university technical ourse offerings, according to a Southern Illinois University edu- :ator. Julian H. Lauchner, dean of the SIU School of Technology, cited lis own school: From a modest ist of courses offered 50 years ago, the technological program at Southern has grown to include work in five major areas — in- d u s t r i a 1 education, industrial echnology, engineering technology, applied science and engineer- ng. "Many human activities which formerly developed on the initiative of political, financial or military leaders now do so on the in i t i a 11 v e of technically train ed men," Lauchner said. "Anc more and more positions of lead ership in industry and govern ment are being filled by men ed ucaled in technological fields." The dean said technology has been a part of the educational pic ture at Southern since 1908, when course in manual arts were offer ed primarily for those preparing to teach. In 1945, the technica courses became part, of what: thei was the College of Vocations and j Professions, later renamed t h e j School of Technology. i A variety of technical and pro-! fessional training sequences is | available within each major field! offered in the current course line-1 up at SIU. A new catalog of COUPS- j es is in preparation, Lauchner j said, and will be ready for distribution soon. A call for bids is expected sometime this year on Southern's new 54,200,000 School of Technology Vl milding complex. At present, the chool's offices, shops and class- •ooms are housed in scattered var-time barracks and a convert- id dwelling. Wants Health Service To Handle Radiation WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. William Proxmire, D-Wis., proposed today legislation to give the Pubic Health Service primary the present sharp disagreement MATERNITY LINE between experts on what consri-j GLENDALE, Ariz, (fl?) — tutes maximum safe levels of i f;] erif ] a | e housewtfe" Mrs. Gray- rndioaetivity in food. j c]on Ha n d r j e( j her clothes in a mfiHTT'I^ACF 1 laundromat for quite awhile. MIAMI f/IM — A mothnr-to-bei Mrs. Hall explained that a sparrow picked an appropriate (bird built a nest on her r ^Y°'^~ location for the nest sho huilt|ing clothes line and she didn* I lit I III Ml.. ntrttmi OCM v n,c: \ti uncii ,v iv/v.c*in-'ii i\ji <n-_ • -v.. , ..„.., ^ ..._, responsibility for protection of theiunder the eaves of a More. She i want to upset the soon-to-oe wb'.ic from radiation hazards. HP chose a maternity shop. said his bill would resolve STYNE ft SON NEW YORK wt — Julie Styne, •eteran Broadway composer, has a new partner — his son, Stanley — in writing the score for the musical version of "The Ghost loes West." Styne, who is 56, said he will concentrate on the music, and his 30-year-old son will do the yrics. He noted the collabora- :ion as a family first. Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK" I mother. Tense Nerves Block Bowels Your colon ha* nerves that control regularity. When you are tense or nervous, normal bowel impulses may be blocked—and you become constipated. New COLONAID tablets relieve this misery with a new principle—a unique colonic nerve stimulant plus special bulking action as recommended by many doctors. Result? COLONAIO puts your colon back to work—gently relieves constipation overnight. You feel great! Get clinically-proved COLONAID today. Introductory size 43* • •te Duggan was Miss Gladys Seidler. Other children in the family ire Patricia 9, Michael 57 Rob- rM, and Thomas 2. Announce Birth of Son JERSEYVILLE—Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Rothe of Brighton have TAKES THE GUESSWORK OUT OF AIR CONDITIONING UNIFIED REMOTE SYSTEM Instead of having to be assembled from separate components . . . hermetically sealed... and charged at the installation site before Tcan bo &d out, ft. Remote Contort orocesiingii porfcSmed under careful controls. Then it's fully tested before shipment. The compact assembly unfolds to t complete remote system in minutes, Cuts days and dollars from installation costs. Why Wait? Fodders will refund $100.00 Caph If It's Cool This Summer! GKT DETAILS NOW! As Low As $ 449 Model OF 34 With 18 Ft. Tubing COOLS UP TO 1400 SQ. FT. — Installation Extra — THE FEDDERS UNIT UNFOLDS, PERMITTING COOLING COIL TO FIT INTO WARM AIR DUCT. EXCLUSIVE 5 YEAR WARRANTY COVERS ENTIRE REFRIGERANT CIRCUIT INCLUDING CONDENSER, FURNACE COIL AND TUBING! ALTON BOTTLED GAS CO. Healing and Ah Conditioning Specialists Godfrey Itoad "We Sell Comfort" Phone 406-3461 "-Payment Troubles? - CONSOLIDATE - If you are unable to pay your payments, debts, or bills when due, arrange payments you can afford regardless of how much or how many you owe. One place to pay. No co-signers or security needed! ALTON BUDGET PLAN 309 RIDGE "•••••••I Bonded and Licensed IBIOpen Saturdays 'Til Noon HO 5-2911 FOR THE LOOK YOU'Ll LIKE... Your glasses are a most important part of your appearance! The shape, the material, the color should be carefully selected to help you look your best. At Ostertag you'll find a vast selection of the newest frames priced to fit any budget. Bring your prescription to Ostertag. Select your frames from the wide selection they offer. Enjoy the quality, the convenience, the fine workmanship Ostertag offers. And remember, at Ostertag you find fashion frames economically priced from $8.50. HOWARD 2-2532 606 E. BROADWAY, ALTON, ILL. 3718 Washington, 3654 South Grand, 632 North Grand, 6500 1 Ctiippewa, 100 North Euclid, 325 North Kirkwdod Rd., 9319 Midland Blvd., \Vestroads, Clayton. OoohL.I just love it! My new Plaid Stamp Gift Catalog! I ITS FREE ATYOUR AcP Cover-to-cover new... 124 pages of America's finest gifts Literally thousands of fine gifts for you and yours—and every one carefully selected to bring you pleasure, pride and happiness. Just look through these 124 giant color pages and you'll find everything you ever wanted for your home and your family. And always a wide, wonderful selection ... for example, you can choose from 17 blankets, 49 pieces Of luggage, 27 clocks ... just to name a few. And every one is of the very finest quality — all are guaranteed by the Plaid Stamp Pledge of Satisfaction. But come see for yourself— hurry to A&P today and pick up your own - personal copy. Then and there, promise yourself to save only Plaid Stamps for the finest in gifts plus the cash savings you get at A&P. Start today ..save only Plaid Stamps for fine gifts faster! V' /' «J963,6.F.MacFon«ld StampCfc SHOP ftT A&P! 411 PIASA ST. ALTON 20 W. EDWARDSVILLE RD. WOOD RIVER u» 50™ T| ** COOK'S PAINTS SAVC S|00 a Gallon BEST QUALITY HOUSE PAINT During Our BIG Midsummer SALE Your Choice of: COOK'S GRIPBOND Exterior Wood Undercoat. COOK'S HOUSE PAINT Oil Base. Soft-Gloss Sheen. Gal. White or Standard Colors SUEDE LOW-LUSTER HOUSE PAINT Reg. $7.58 Gal. A-KRYL-X LATEX HOUSE PAINT Reg. $7.95 95 Gal. REDUCED THIS WEEK Good Quality CO-PA-CO Building Paint.$ Good hiding Reg. $4.98 Better Quality E&D House Paint. Good $ protection at low cost Reg. $5.98 .Cook's TRIM COLORS Enamels. Gives$ your home a touch of color....Reg. $2.48 Cook's PRAIRIE RED Bam Paint. Will not$ fade to a chalky pink Gal. Reg. $4.31 Cook's Timbretone REDWOOD FINISH.^ Seals, protects, beautifies Reg. $5.70 Cook's PERMAGRIP METAL PRIMER.$ | . Makes paint stick to gutters....Reg. $2.18 | 48 G.I. 38 G»I. o». in5'» U Gal. 96 Of. White Lifetime Aluminum EXTENSION LADDER SALE $ 16-Ft Size 95 Ea. >20-Ft. . 24-Ft. . '28-Ft. . Rubber safety feet, vinyl end caps, hydro- locked rungs. $19.95 S23.95 $28.95 DOOR MIRROR 16x60-ln. Beautiful double- strength glass. 8 95 Ea. Cook's "Golden Bullion" 4-ln. Tynex Nylon WALL BRUSH $4.19 Ea. * WALLPAPER * Choice of 60 Different Designs . . . ALL COLORFAST! MOST WATERFAST! 4 BARGAIN-PRICE GROUPS Reg. 29 e fo 79< a Roll Roll Roll ROOM LOTS of WALLPAPER 10 and 12 Rolls of Sidewall in Each Lot. $1 98 m $O 98 Each FLOOR COVERING * 4'/4x4'/4-ln. Plastic WALL TILE Colors 2 Ea. Genuine Vinyl-Surface FLOORING 12.Fl Wide SI. 19 98 Yd. 9x9-ln. Kentilo Vinyl-Asbestos FLOOR TILE Doitni of PtIUmt. Reg. 16c 11 1'er Tile 9xl2-Ft. Plastic Surface RUGS Vinyl-Inlaid FLOORING FHA Quality! 6-Ft. Wide Res- Feather-light R-V-Lite Ceiling TILE 17xlMn. From 17 c Ea. NO DOWN PAYMENT, MONTHS TO PAY ON COOK'S CHARGE PLAN COOK'S PAINTS 8 W. BROADWAY HO 5-5812

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