Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 31, 1963 · Page 15
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July 31, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 15

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, July 31, 1963
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Page 15
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EVENING JVe*u KO/CC /oi* Astronaut* WASHINGTON (AP)-The U.S. astrohmtts are' getting n new and apparently softcf voice oti sept. |, Former tiewspnpettnnn Pmil Ifmiey Mil replace tt. Col. John A, Powers, who ns Ihe narrator in Merftiiry (fohlrol coined the phrase heard nhjuml (he world: Following Is A-OR." weeks of rumors. . Robert qllruth, director of the Manned •' Spacecraft Center at Itcnistoh, announced Tuesday night that Powers was definitely out as the center's public a I fairs til rector. "We are aware that Shorty has hcen a controversial figure and (hut there has been controversy that he had been In the middle of nnd this seems like the proper (im9 lor reassignment," Gllrnlh so id. powers becomes an assistant to (illi'uth, whlldi Haney, 85, becomes the center's public nffnlrs ohief. Uartey,-. mart-led; and the father of four children, Is a burly fi-foot- PI-, He is /quiet and careful with his words, 1'rof Up Tree KAMPALA —, A professor Is spending three months In a tree In Uganda to find out why chimpanzees have not developed » human style of culture. ? RE-OPENED GILLIAN BEAUTY SHOP 1824 Park Ave. ' ALTON, ILL. PHONE HO 2-8307 For Appointments Owned and Operated by BILLIE GILLIAN (10 Yrs. Experience) Sharp Dispute on Over Rights Bill n.V JAMBS Anrtlvsl .WASHINGTON <AP)-S«ilhern politicians have attacked Presl- dent Kennedys civil rights bill, now In Congress, from seven main directions. But Mlsslsslpplans pnHk'iilnrly Imve personally attacked the President nitd his brother, Ally. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy. Although Urn announced purpose of the bill Is to guarantee Negroes equal treatment, the Southerners, all Democrats, have spent llltle time on Negroes' rights. Here are the seven directions they've token so fur in stato- ni«nls at congressional committee hearings: The Kennedys are trying to grab more power and have on- couriigcd the Negroes' dcmofr Ktrntionn; Communists must bo mixed up In (he Negroes' activities; and the bill is unconsUtu- lloiinl, is a shortcut to tyranny, is an Invitation to violence, und would deprive all Americans of personal and property rights. The most controversial part ol the bill — Ihe one which hns brought Ihe mosl strenuous Southern objections — involves puhllc accommodations. Public I'liiww It would ban discrlmimilion against Negroes in business places catering to Ihe public, such as stores, restaurant, motel. The peronal attacks on Ihe President, and his brother came from three Wlississipplans — I'lov. Ross Bamett, Ally. Gen. Joe T. Patterson and Sen. John F. Stennis — and from Alabama's Gov. Coorge C. Wallace. Bnrnelt accused the President of "Sowing seeds of bale and violence," said his brother is per- 'LAWNS ARE PARCHED" -NEWS ITEM You'll have to take care of your own thirst these hot days, but we'll take care of your drug orders. Have your doctor call us, while you stay where it's cool. Our delivery service will be "hot" on your trail! Call us —we specia/ize/ •THE- pun CRIPTION HOP 26 E. Broadway Alton HO 5-7513 D. /. FilzgeraJd 7. RusseH Dale sonally responsibly for ''pulling mobs In the street," and blamed both Kenhedyft for encouraging demonstrations, sit-ins nnd local law violations, Patterson said Robert Kennedy hns "demonstrated his immaturity, irrosfwrislhlllty nnd fiend's" de-light" in wielding power Hnd thai Ihe two Kennedys tire "far more responsible" for racial violence limn the "ruthless loaders who are promoting racial unrest." Slennis called the civil right's bill a "colossal grab for power by the attorney general," Wallace accused the President of bringing the nation "to IIif brink of r civil war" by what He termed an attempt to appease the leaders of the Negro civil rights demonstrations. South Carolina Gov. Donald Russell denounced the bill as "coercive legislation" which will "breed resistance and perhaps violence." Louisiana Rep, Joe D. Waggonner Jr. said the President has issued an "open Invllation to mass violence" by warning that if Congress fails to enact his bill Negroes will seek a "remedy 1 In the streets. Kcd Influence , Wallace, South Carolina Sen. Strom Thurmond and Arkansa.; Ally. Gen. Bruce Bennett though', they saw Communist influence behind Negro demands for equal rights. None proved anything of the kind. Sons. Sam J. Ervin Jr. of North Carolina and James 0. F/astland of Mississippi, members of hte Senate Judiciary Committee, hit the bill from another direction. Ervin called it a "short-cut .to government tyranny" and Eastland denounced it as a "complete blueprint for a totalitarian state," Ervin, once a justice on the North Carolina Supreme Court, in civil rights fights in Congi-esp over the years usually has challenged the constitutionality of a bill. He challenged this one, too. He said it would deprive all Americans of personal and property rights. Kennedy, anticipating this kind of ai-gument when he sent his civil rights bill to Congress along with his message explaining it. said: "Abraham Lincoln, in issuing the Emancipation Proclamation 100 years ago, was also accused of violating the property rights of slave-owners. Indeed, there is an age-old saying that 'property has its duties as well as its rights.'' Charge Wennerstroni Was a Known Spy STOCKHOLM, Sweden (AP) — Air Force Col. Stig Wennerstroni, charged with being a Soviet spy for 15 years, was a known spy risk four years before his arrest last month, a judicial panel says. •Three jurists, appointed to -iv vestigate the government's role in the spy case, said Tuesday night the Swedish defense ihinister was alerted about Wennerstrom four years ago. HOUSING PROJECT TAKES SHAPE The first throe buildings in a 50-uiiit low rent principally one-story with masonry exterior, are plan- housing project for the aged on Klin Street are begin- tied. R. & R. Construction Co. is general contractor ning to take shape. Foundation work is proceeding on for the $53fi,lf)5 project, the other seven buildings. Four types of structures, Rights Group Meets Chicago School Heads Give your expandable blood to save an unexpendable American. Grand Opening ... of our 5th Anniversary! AUGUST COAT SPECIAL TRADE IN ANY OLD COAT! ALLOWANCE On Any Fur Trimmed Dress Coat Twenty seven grand and glorious days to buy mink and fox lavished Coats at SENSATIONAL SAVINGS! Now is the tinie when you'll find a greater selection than any other time of the year... IN FACT A VAST COLLECTION! ... And each represents the season's newest looks in coats, tailored of the most noteworthy woolens from the finest mills in colprs that ryn from pale to bold to deep! SO DO COME SEE ALL THE N^W SILHOUETTES, STYLES, COLORS AND FABRICS,, , Fictitious furs, mink trimmed, and save, save, 'i£v«, NOW! EASY WAYS TO iUY ftMUURGHARtl f OCTOBER CHARGE • DEFERRED PAYMENTS f 9AIH WILSHIRE CENTER CHICAGO (AP> — Members of the Congress of RaciaJ Equality— which has been demonstrating for weeks over alleged segregation in the public schools—Tuesday conferred with members of the school board. In a special meeting requested by CORE, four board members and Superintendent Benjamin C. Willis listened for two hours as parents and civil rights spokes- nen aired their grievances. Willis declined an invitation to give the group of 100 persons his philosophy of racial integration in education. He remained silent during the meeting and walked out at the end with brief words: "My staff and I will review all these matters, as will members of the board. There isn't anything more for me to say," Other school officials present were board president Clair M. Roddewig and board member* Warren Bacon, Fairfax M. Cone and Bernard S. Friedman. Segregated The speakers insisted that Chicago public schools are segregated in fact, if not in intent, because of the system's policy of limiting attendance to residents of the surrounding neighborhood. They demanded an open enrollment policy, whereby any student could attend any public school in the city. It was also charged that boundaries in at least two high schools were changed on June 10 in order to perpetuate the segregation of Negroes, and in one case, Jewish, students. Other demands: —The racial integration of iac-i ullies and administrative staffs. —The improvement of trade and technical education. —The end of mobile classrooms set up in a South Side Negro neighborhood. —And the dropping of police charges against 13 demonstrators arrested during a sit-in at the board offices earlier this month. One speaker, was Rep. Charles F. Armstrong, D-Chicago, author of the state law which bans seg- regation in school systems. Armstrong, a Negro, delivered a verbal attack on Willis. Attack He said, "You can't negotiate with n persons who feels that all IJH rents are stupid, that only he knows the answers, and that the answers he knows, only he lias the intelligence to understand." Meanwhile, the Board of Education denied in court that neighborhood boundary lines have occas- sionaliy been altered to insure segregated schools. The denial, filed in U.S. District Court Tuesday was in answer to a suit filed by 20 Negro families which charges that their children attend segregated schools. The board conceded that it follows a neighborhood school policy but said this is merely a method of registration and has nothing to do with race. The board said, "Pupils are required to attend the public school in the neighborhood or subdisti'ict in which their parents reside and no transfers are granted. . . except for reasons of health or other factors having nothing to do with the race of the pupil." The board also conceded that some U.S. cities, including Chicago, have "persons of common race, nationality or religion, or persons of comparable economic circumstances, living in the same geographical area," but this is the result of "social economic forces." Rape Attempt Charge Up to Grand Jury w Charles Bazzell, 711 Royal St., was bound over to the Circuit L'ourt grand jury today after a preliminary hearing on a state •harge of attempted rape. Police Magistrate George Rob- erts continued bond of $2,500. Bazzell was charged after j Miss Annie Mack, 18. of 18141 Sycamore St. told police he attempted to rape her June 28. while slip was employed in thej Bazzell home. | Miss Mack was employed in ; the Ba/.xell home to care for thoi three children while their parents were at work. She said the; incident look place after Mrs. i Bazzell had left for work, Bazzcl! did not testify at the hearing. NEW EUREKA POLISHER-SCRUBBER VALUE! Special Cord Clip Automatic Off-On Switch All Steel Construction Lifetime Lubrication All Purpose Oversize Brushes SMALL DEPOSIT EASY TERMS Complete Display of EUREKA Sweepers from $39.95 and up. Jacoby's Since 1883 Free Parking At Rear Entrance 627 E. Broadway Alton Burglary Charge On New Jersey an EDWARDSVILLE — A warrant charging burglary and theft was issued today against an 18-year- old magazine saleswoman from New Jersey for theft of cash and jewelry valued at more than $500 from a Glen Carbon home. Jacqueline May Tlminsky, who gave an address in New Jersey, was charged on complaint of Assistant State's Attorney Joseph Bartylak alter she signed a statement before county authorities admitting she entered the home of Evelyn Schwartz on Glen Carbon road, two miles. south of Edwardsville. Excavating Company Sued for $20,000 EDWARDSVILLE — The Sitze Excavating Co, of Rosewood Heights was named defendant in a $20,000 suit filed in Circuit Court Tuesday by a worker who alleged lie was injured when struck by a highlift machine at Wood River. Walter Hoizworth, address not listed, alleges lie was struck in the back by the high-lift operated by (he "agent or servant" qf the defendant on a job site in Wood River Maq 15, 1063. 'Die plaintiff declared lie was bent over smoothing concrete on the job at Wood River avenue, and the Alton-Edwardsville Road When he was injured by the machine. The complaint alleges that the defendant operated the highlift without a "spotter" contrary to u memorandum ol agreement be tween the Southern Illinois Build era Association, Construction Employers Council of Alton-Wood River urea and International Hod Carriers Building and Common Laborers Union of America. The plaintiff further alleges tlwl the defendant failed to keep : i proper lookout, tyid lUat he lost control smg &U§4 to see or observe (he plaintiff. luxurious draperies CUSTOM MADE FOR T, 9 A 5HORTIE DRAPERIES . . . -' naw and versatile. Altrac- ! 1.-.C way to solve difficult , window problems. ROOM DIVIDERS ... a modern way to create ex- Ira roomi . , . bedroom, dining room, play room or reading room. EXPAND THE LONG AND NARROW . . . with multi- widlhi for wall-lo-woll treatment*. LABOR AND MATERIAL INCLUDED AT THESE LOW PRICES ENTIRE STOCK OF SWIM SUITS Regularly 14.95 to 25.95 Values 1 OFF Choose from our large assortment—from 4 of the best known labels—one and two-piece styles, solids, prints and stripes. Sixes 8 to 16. PRICISEU TAILORED TO SATISFY PARTICULAR WOMEN! LARGEST IIUCTION OF PLAIN OR PRINTED FABRICS! Compare These Deluxe Fecrtures CALL 465*4491 FOR INFORMATION t f'eriuanenl 4" Buckram t Blind Stitched Horn* t Full 4" Bottom Hem* t Lewd Weight* for eywi Hanging: t Fan Folded and I'leutosl to your Exact Wtartow MeMurmwjt* t Custom Out for Uniform FuUoet* 427 E. Irwrtwpy Alton Jacoby's Since 1883 *|ll«IIM|.»» CALLING ALL SHIRT-SHORTS COLLECTORS! Don't Miss These Fashion Shirts-'n-Shorts From Our Nationally Known Makers. 2 2.59 each Thif is it! First time thete finely ihorts have £t>en reduced— plus all of our best jelling summer jhirfi by Shapely— Chpoie 2 »hprt$ or 2 $hiH*—*or 'One ihorti and one shirt. Shorts in siiet 10 to ihirts 10 to 16, i ? }'! h

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