The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on July 4, 1965 · Page 3
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July 4, 1965

The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 3

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Racine, Wisconsin
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Sunday, July 4, 1965
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Page 3
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Bus Qverturns^ Woman Killed BURLINGTON, N. J.--(^ —A woman was killed and an undetermined number injured Saturday among 38 passengers aboard a Greyhound scenic cruiser bus that overturned when it ran off the New Jersey turnpike during a heavy rainstorm. Victims were taken to a hospital at Mount Holly and the Rancocas Valley Hospital at Willingboro, a few miles on either side of the turnpike. State police said the bus driver told them that he swerved to avoid a rear end collision with a passenger car ahead which was in a skid on the rainswept lane. The collision was avoided but the bus ran down a drain sfope. The accident occurred shortly after 4:30 p.m. The dead woman was received at Burlington County Memorial Hospital. The hospital said the victim was about 50 years old. Sundoy, July 4, 1965 RACINE SUNDAY BULLETIN 3A Congress Is Likely to Give LBJ Hard Time This Summer —AP Wircphoto SATCHMO STILL GOING STRONG AT 65 -Louis Armstrong, jazz trumpeter and composer, is 65 years young today. He hit a couple of licks on his horn in a Norfolk, Va., hotel warming up for a performance at Virginia Beach. It was his first public appearance since he returned from a tour of Europe 10 days before. The hospital said it treated or examined 25 persons and that 5 of that number might be admitted. None of the five was in critical condition. Police Chief Fined; Had Charged Himself SHREVEPORT, La. Police Chief Harvey Teasley was fined $100 on a charge of careless and reckless driving. Teasley filed the charge against himself following an accident last month when he drove the wrong way on a one-way street and ran into a car. City Court Judge G. Randall Whitmeyer told the chief: "I've read the accident report and am familiar with the case. The fine is the same given any other citizen in a case similar to this one—- $100." CHOU HOME AGAIN Tokyo — (ff) — Premier Chou En-lai and Foreign Minister Chen Yi returned to Communist China Saturday after a visit in the United Arab Republic, the New China news agency said. Find John Adams Diary in East CAMBRIDGE, Mass.—(^)— A youthful John Adams, pondering his future, exulting in his studies and pining for fair Orlinda, is revealed in a hitherto unknown diary. Discovery of the manuscript, the earliest known diary of the man who became the second president of the United States, was announced Saturday by L. H. Butterfield, editor-in-chief of the Adams Papers, a 100-volume,project to collect all documents of the famous family. 1753-58 The diary was found at the Vermont Historical Society, Montpelier, Vt., among the papers of Royall Tyler, a Vermont judge and writer who once courted Adams' daughter, Abigail. Covering the years 1753 to 1758 when Adams was in his late teens and early, twenties, the diary gives many of Adams' impressions of life as a student at Harvard and later as a teacher and law student in Worcester and as a young lawyer in Braintree. Adams' thoughts were not always on his studies; he wrote in a draft of a letter to an unidentified friend: "If I look upon a law book and labor to exert all my attention, my eyes tis true are on the book, but imagination is at a tea table with Orlinda, seeing that face, those eyes, that shape, that familiar friendly look and hearing sense divine come . . . from her tongue." Only Mention But the attractive Orlinda was not further identified. In any case, Adams at age 29 married Abigail Smith, the daughter of a minister in Weymouth, the next town to his native Braintree. Another entry, believed to have been written in 1758, asks "What are the motives that ought to urge me to hard study? "The desire of fame, fortune and personal pleasure. A critical knowledge of the Greek and Roman and French poetry, history and oratory, a thorough comprehensive knowledge of natural, civil, commercial and province law, will draw upon me the esteem and perhaps admiration (tho possibly the envy too) of the judges of both courts, or the lawyers and of juries, who will spread my fame thro the province, will draw around me a swarm of clients who will furnish me with a plentiful provision for my own support, and for the increase of my fortune ... I shall be able to defend innocence, to punish guilty and to promote truth and justice among mankind." Jumper Survives Despite Chute Mishap ELGIN AIR FORCE BASE, Fla. — (JP) — An air commando whose main chute failed to open and whose reserve chute failed to deploy properly during a jump from 3,000 feet made a near perfect landing and he was reported shaken and bruised — but not seriously. A spokesman said the trouble developed when Airman Andre R. Guillet's main chute failed to open during a training jump. Guillet, of Waterbury, Conn., is a combat controller assigned to the 319th Air Commando Squadron of the 1st Air Commando Wing based here. By Jack Bell (AP Political Writer) WASHINGTON — i/P) — President Johnson is heading into a long summer likely to be marked by continued congressional bickering over his Viet Nam policies and stiffened resistance to his domestic programs. Prospective further acceleration in the Southeast Asia fighting seems certain to keep the fires of debate burning in both the Senate and House. But while the legislators are arguing over foreign affairs they also will be acting on some of the president's most controversial domestic proposals. Johnson is virtually assured of enactment of measures largely meeting his requests on Negro voting rights. Social Security and health care, an urban affairs Cabinet department, anti-poverty, housing and higher education, plus a proposed constitutional amendment on presidential disability. Extraordinary Record Combined with excise tax reduction, federal aid to secondary schools and Appalachia aid already approved, these measures will add up to a program such as few presidents ever have been able to get enacted in one session of Congress. But Johnson has made it clear he will not be satisfied to let some of his more controversial proposals go over until the election-year session of 1966. Under' this circumstance, administration leaders are girding for some tough battles over five proposals the president has laid down and one on which he has declined to take a public stand—a proposed constitutional amendment to permit state voters to determine whether one of the houses of their legislature may be apportioned on other than on a population basis. High on the list of the most disputed measures is a bill to extend and revise federal farm programs. As it stands now, the measure doesn't even cover cotton and dairy products. A donny brook lies ahead when it hits the Senate floor. Taft-Hartley Target Johnson is pushing also for action on a bill to amend the Taft-Hartley Act to eliminate state authority to outlaw union shop labor contracts. Senate opponents will be ready when this comes up with a mountain of amendments restricting union activities. There is trouble ahead for Johnson's proposal to expand the coverage of the minimum- wage law. Lobbying against the inclusion of laundry workers, retail store clerks and others has been intensive. On the other side, organized labor has been campaigning for an increase in the present $1.25 - an - hour level, an action which Johnson didn't recommend. The president's proposal for abolishing the national origins quotas of the immi­ gration law has run into stiff opposition in committee hearings and its fate remains in doubt. While Johnson may get action—not always pleasing to him—on these measures, his recommendation to increase benefits and set up federal standards on unemployment compensation seems likely to be shelved for this year. Apportionment Hot Item Most controversial of all may be the proposed constitutional amendment on legislative apportionment. Unless they can get the votes—and they don't have them yet—to defeat a proposal which requires a two-thirds majority for passage. Senate liberals have threatened to filibuster. The president seems likely to come up with additional recommendations for a Congress already well supplied with work. His announcement in New York Friday of plans for a national teachers' corps indicates the administration is not running out of new ideas for programs. Thus far Johnson has been able to win approval of major ALWAYS FIRST QUAUTV ' STARTS WED! SEE PENNEY'S BIG 16-PAGE BARGAIN CIRCULAR IN TUESDAY'S PAPER! administration measures in! just about the form he or- " iginally recommended. But he had to compromise in the House Wednesday to keep his rent subsidy from being knocked out of the housing bill. He took an outright defeat-, on a relatively minor matter when both houses refused to reduce to $50, retail, the limit-, for duty-free import of goods ' bought abroad by American,travelers. Congress put the limit at $100, retail, compared to the present $100, whole- ^ sale. But such revolts as that in .' which the House wrote into a $2-billion military construe-; tion bill a veto over the closing of military bases have fizzzled. The Senate sheared, this provision out of the bill . before passing it. : And the House knocked', out a Senate provision in another bill which would have prevented Sargent Shriver from continuing to head both,, tiie Peace Corps and the anti- '. poverty program. •• V ,p,,"'''/ " ' '''''' Racine Savings PAID SAVERS ^61,543.25 in earnings for the past si^K months Board of Directors and Officers J^mes A Hanson Charles W. DeVVitt Chairman of the Board Whitman Publlshinc Company Karl \V. Karlson Director Emeritui Chairniiin of the Board of Racine Savings Co-Chalrman of the Board, Secretary and Treasurer of B, D. Eisendrath Tannine Company Robert P. Gardiner Retired Senior Vice President S. C. Johnson & Son, Inc. David R. Scmmcs Director Emeritui Harold F. Radewan President President of Radewan Si Company Einar A. Jacobscn President ,la,cohscn ManijfactiirinK Company George .f Jaiiosik Executive Vice President Secy, and Trcas. William J. Barr President Barr Homes, Inc. Earl F. Buelow Attorney at Law LeRoy Jerstad. Jr. District Supervisor Massachusetts Mutual Life Insurance Co. Josepli O. IVf ithus Vice President Finance Webster Electric £. L. Hartgerink Assistant Secretary J. .1. Jedinak Controller The best place to save for what you want. Again ... a remarkable "paydaj" for thrifty Racine Savers. We are proud to announce that we have paid nearly a half million dollars in earnings to the members of the Racine Savings "family of savers." This splendid record of achievement is significant to Racine because money saved at Racine Savings provides new homes, jobs, and security for thousands of our friends and neighbors. Why don't you join Racine Savings family of savers? All money saved by the close of Business Monday, July 12, will earn from the first. and Loan Association 400 Wisconsin Avenue -"it

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