Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 29, 1963 · Page 14
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August 29, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

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Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 29, 1963
Page:
Page 14
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ALTON EVENING fBLfiQRAPH PAGE StUiMNot Fttdtked SI. Kevin's Classes Will Be Held in Church Hall literal its - The established school of SI. ttevln's Catholic Church will open on schedule Tuesday, but not in the new school building as ftntlci- gated. Classes will be conducted in the social hall of the church until the ebitipleUon of the first floor class* rooms' In the school building, which is under, construction. Work on the structure has been delayed due lo labdr problems. Sister Anrte Patrick, principal, reports a total of 103 students enrolled during Ihe pre-school registration Tuesday. The regular schedule of class work will start Sept. 3 with school sessions from 8:45 a.m. to noon, and 12:45 to 3!l5 p.m. she stated. Only Die first four grades, will be included In the school this year and one grade will be added each year to Include all eight grades of fltifHfify thrtiUth Jtlfifot- It 1 g h Schdol. Aft additional four classrooms on the second flow of the building Mil be completed f o r occupancy by the opening of the 64 school year, the principal said. Students of parishioners In the upper four grades have enrolled either in St. Barnard's, Wood Rive, or in public schools, Sister Anne Patrick stated. Dominican Sisters cottlprlse the school faculty with Sister Pratt' cenc and Sister Paullla assisting Sister Anne Patrick. Mnllicf SIIVN Continue PARIS <- The mother of a boxer who was almost killed in the ring recently says she wants her son to continue fighting, ds" "CLICK' 7 " KANE ** Mr. and Mrs. Lee George and children of Springfield and Mr. and Mrs* t*. 3. Colvey of Alton were guests Monday and Tuesday of Mr. and Mrs, Harry DeShasier. Mrs, W. t*. Witt has returned home from Cirilnvllle where she visited several days with h e r daughter, Mrs. j. R. Triimp and family. Robert Gullander .Jr., who graduated In August from StU In Carbondale, has left for ftecalur where he has employment. Mr. and Mrs. Kldon Grizzle, Roland Greene and Paul St. Peters Ifave relumed from Colorado where they visited a week with friends and relative? Blackburn Will Open For Students Sept. 18 CARLtNVlLLE - the Blackburn College campus will take on an air of activity, beginning Thursday, Sept. I2 t as the student work cdmmlttee arrives to open campus buildings for the 1963-64 academic year, • said Charles 0. Gordon, dean of stud* enls. The 12 students on the work committee will prepare for the arrival of returning sluuents Saturday, Sept. 14, and for the new sttidenls, scheduled lo arrive a day later. The college schedule calls for classes to open on Wednesday, Sept; 18, at 7:30 a.m., following two days of registration and art orientation session tor new students. A freshman class of approximately 145 is expected. Other new students, Including transfer and special students, should boost total new students on the Blackburn campus to 175, said Gordon. The Blackburn campus has been closed tills summer, except for administrative offices. 4 Treated at Twp.Hospital For Injuries WOOD RIVER - Four persons were treated and released at the Wood River Township Hospital Wednesday. • They were; John RiVa, 10, son of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Rlva, 246 ( James St., Bethalto, for a lacerd- ition lo his index finger injured In a bicycle collision. i Mike Morris, 2, son of Mr. am Mrs. Donald Morris, Wilson street East Alton, tor a laceration to his ifight eyebrow received when ell at home and struck his head in a coffee table. Beth Ann Lucker; 8, daughter if Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lucker, 457 Sanders Pi., fiethalto, for a aceratlon lo the back of her head non-red whene she was struck by a rock thrown by a playmate, and Mrs. Oliva Ladendorff, 62, of 3928 3rown, Alton, for a sinashed finger incurred when a 'car door shut, on It. The National Geographic Society chose Amelia Earhart as the first woman to receive Its Special Gold Medal, for being the first woman to make a solo trans- Atlantic air crossing. President Herbert Hoover presented her the medal. Canada has lightened security on army bases. c oYo Girl's Luxury Zip Front Nylon Quilt HOODED JACKETS A r/on's Price/ Back To School SENSATIONS! Ar Ion's Price Girl's Sparkling White Fine Cotton SLIPS • n^^^^^^^ ladies Magnificent Ml Wool • / With Self Flounce •k Red, Royal In 4 to 14 I Here Is the jacket that every 'girl,\will J want for back-lo-schooll Of fine 100% jj nylon quilt, with zip front, snug Citing I with full and hidden drawilrlngt at hood land walill : ' Oitli' Wear | In Sizes: is to 13, 7 to 15, !0-to 20 ond <6 lo 24y, Adorable Styles! I Newett fashion colon and fabrics make smart back-to-school i dresses! Woven .eyelashes, wo- i yen cotton plaids, dark cotton prints, dark ' cuplonls, arnels®, : arnel® clips. In shirt-dress, step in and 2 piece styles! Scalloped collars and 12 gar* iktrtsl Ladies' Dresses Children's and Women's Jeweltone MOC STEP IN Arlan's Price/ Sizes 12% to 3 4 to 10 Black or brown flexible uppers, hand- torn* stitching, sturdy Girl's Colorful Back-To-School PLAID SKIRTS Arlan's Price! Red, Blue, Green In 7 to 14 Wonderful group of 1100% •wool skirts In 3popular backwrap and. ' kiltie styles! /< ""£1 Arlan's Price/ In 4 to 14 Neat ond dalnly slips for wear with back to school fashionsi Have built up shoulder/ ond pretty crochet Irlml Gfr/*' Wear r Children's Colorful 2 PC. Cotton Flannel PAJAMAS Or » Girls' Wear \ 4 to 8 Comforlabt« til slyfe pajamat with pretty print tops and solid pantsl Ribbed cuff on ileeves and anklesl Waihablel GW»' Wear 34 to 40 «'y'« Wf,h ribbed 8 wafjf. You'll w^n, " ' Sport** Blue Canvas 2 or 3 Hole BINDER Slay ahead of your work wjtjj Ijili n»at and handy 2 or 3 ring nQlfpook blnderl GirlTFaOtyled Cotton POLOS V/hlle, Red, Blue, Green In 7 to 14 Fashion smart s polos tn contrasting tolldi, itrlpes and check*) With % length »lee»e» ond In turtle neck, •howl qnd lob collunl 0/r/»' Wear Arlan's Price/ FAMOUS rOR OF ALTON LOW EVERY DAY PRICES! WEST SI LOUIS AVENUE I ™»™*»™ near EAST BROADWAYl ,-rr^™ Girl's Fall Styled SLACK SETS Misses Beautifully Tailored Better Fabric \ Ar/an's Price/ * Red, Blue, Crt«n, Brown In 3 to 6X Prtlly »cre»n print and imart gppllqvi d«. »|an»d on fln» cpllon corduroy ilqtk iiltl f«r(«t| fpr Fall wiarl Cotton Knit T-Tpp$l H Boxer Slacki! BERMUDA SHORTS r 199 10 to 18 Imported Wools! Solids! Plaids! * 95 % reprocessed wool 5 % nylon * Black, Camel, Teal, Brown, Charcoal, Loden Rgjt & Cranberry B«autl(v! ttltcllgn, of finely tailored b«rrnvcfa ihprlsl lmporl«d wopU* In lolldi and plaldi »«td»d cpiions ond An* eorduioytl Havt fly Irpnt, tppped by eitended waldbondl *9*% Reprocetitd wool, {% nylon, Ladltit' Sooriiwear f— -1 W' 1 Negrpe& Patience Waning By .JAMfcS MAtttOW Associated !»«»» New* Anhtylt WASHINGTON (AP)-tfhe dfstf' pline and traiKjilllity of Wednesday's civil rights demonstralittfi will not be the permanent CflrtdU lion of the American Negro 11 VA continues to be frustrated. ' ' As they marched and stbod IH the sun for hours the massive quietude of perhaps 180,000 N£ groes was amazing, When It W remembered how much In AniCif- ican life has been denied them. But this performance was for* one day only. The warning of brief quietude, If white Americans continue td deprive Negroes of equal treat ment, came from the one Negro who above all has preached nonviolent resistance, Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. Urgency He said: "It would be fatal for the nation to overlook the urgency of the moment and to underestimate the determination of the Negro." All but one of the speakers In this gigantic petition for "redress of grievances" talked with restraint about the desire for equal justice and the Negroes' hope that Congress will help them get it. The exception was John Lewis, the militant head of the Student Non-violent Coordinating Committee. He revealed the bitter Impatience just below the surface in himself and others with these words: "This nation is still a, place ol cheap political leaders who build their careers on immoral compromise and ally themselves with open forms of political, economic and social exploitation. Principle "What political leader can stand up and say 'my party is the party of principle'? The party of Kennedy is also the party of Eastland. The party of Javits is also the party of Goldwater. Where is our party?" It is now 95 years and .one month since adoption of the 14th Amendment made the- Negroes citizens beyond question and guaranteed them protection from any violation of their rights as citizens. Their rights have been violated ever since. King, lest white people assume that because the Negro has endured this until now he is a permanent patsy and Wednesday's peaceful demonstration proved it, told both the . crowd and the nation: "Those who hope the Negro needed to blow off steam arid will now be content will have a rude awakening if the nation returns to business as usual. No Tranquillty There will be neither rest nor tranquility in America until the Negro is granted his citizenship rights. The whirlwinds of revolt will continue to shake the foundations of our nation until the bright day o£ justice emerges." He could not have given a clearer warning of turmoil unless ;the wrongs are righted. Not allNfr- groes have accepted King's philosophy of nonviolent resistance to injustice or evil. They have shown they don't by some- of their violent outbursts since he first began to use riohi violent resistance, and successfully, with his peaceful boycott of the Montgomery, Ala., buses in 1955-56. Only a comparative few at any time have accepted this philosophy from a leader. To believe it requires complete conviction it Is the only right means to seek justice. Millions of Indians practiced nonviolent resistance under- the guidance of Mohandas Gandhi without believing it, as their later violence showed. But even Gandljl himself hadn't always practiced it. :„•'• . '•. ';;: Necessary Technique •'' ' In India in his time it just happened to be a necessary technique of resistance to the British when the British had superior power. When the Indians got their independence thousands of Hindus and Moslems slaughtered one (in- other. _ ' ' * In this country racial violence svas increasing until the time for Wednesday's civil rights march drew near. Then the violence disappeared as if to let the m§roh dominate the scene, It's over now, But the discriminations against Negroes are not over. Their determination to batter down the discriminations, as King pointed out, are not over, Therefore more vlot- lonce mm be expwtoil, perhaps on an increasing scale. > Driver Charged After Crush ut East Alton EAST ALTON - Clarence W. Jiibusch, }424 .flpon JW,, Alton, vviis charged with eui'olens driving Wednesday when ho hit a cur driven by Simeon Uatu 45, o: G17 Ohio, Ettfl Alton, In m Jii- tei'seetJon ol sixth St. .and roe, police report, , ; Haw was traveling weft Sjxth Street uncl traveling north an Hue said. Jubuwih fulled the right '.of wuy Hwp 1 * CJUA to th Jubuscl) 1 * cur w«» ihu right luit, ip 00 ^ f

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