The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on July 11, 1965 · Page 18
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July 11, 1965

The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 18

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Sunday, July 11, 1965
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.RACINE SUNDAY BULLETIN Sunday, July 11, 1965 This is "Hotfoot" Charlie Jackson of Milford, Del. —AP Wirephoto Almost a Legend in Delaware 'Hotfoot' Quits Sidewalk Dancing Following Residents Complaints MILFORD, Del. — (JP) — After 12 years as a sidewalk song and dance man, Hotfoot Sam is giving up his harmonica and bottle cap taps and calling it quits. "I was trying to make an honest dollar, and I make a little noise, and someone complained," said Hotfoot, whose real name is Charles Jackson. Hotfoot, a Negro, is in his early 60s. Some residents of Milford, a town of about 4,000 in southern Delaware, complained they thought Hotfoot was noisy or a bad influence on children. Although there's no ordinance against sidewalk dancing, police relayed the complaints to Hotfoot. He decided to give up his musical sideline. Always Clowning "We're so glad he's off Mil-; ford's streets," said Mrs. Hel en A. Mitchell, one of those I who complained. She said some residents "didn't like the way he runs around, making la monkey of himself and clowning all the time," "He's bad for the children," she said. "He always had bunch of children around." The youngsters should have as a hero someone with a somewhat higher calling than la sidewalk dancer, Mrs. Mitchell said. On summer weekends, Hot- Ifoot stuck bottle caps to the bottoms of his feet, donned a colorful patch jacket and performed on street corners for coins spectators threw to him. "I'd sometimes make about $30 in a weekend," he said, "but I don't have any of it left." No Dancing July 4 He said he missed not working the recent July 4 holiday, and added, "It would [have been a good one too. I bet they missed me." Fellow workers at a local canning plant urged Hotfoot to take up the sideline shortly after he settled here 12 years ago. Hotfoot, who isn't married, is a farm worker now. 'I got too old to go roaming around and I just happened to pick Milford to stay," he said. Before coming to town, Ihe said, he performed in vaudeville. A cannery worker said it was too bad Hotfoot was quitting. "The kids loved him and now all of a sudden he's not there anymore. He's grown to be almost a legend in Milford and the summer doesn't seem the same without him." Nixon Urges }st in Viet Air, Sea Raids LOS ANGELES — m — Former Vice Pres. Richard M. Nixon, while backing the administration's call for stepping up ground forces in Viet Nam, suggests that increases in air and sea power might be more profitable. "It is to our interests to fight on the sea and in the air, for that is where our strengths lie," the one-time Republican presidential candidate told a news conference. "The administration at this time must consider stepping up our air and sea strikes," said Nixon. Opposes Concessions He said there should be no talk of concessions in Viet Nam. He said some Democratic Party leaders have been talking of concessions. "I don't think anything could be more detrimental than to have that kind of talk," Nixon said. "I favor whatever steps are necessary to bring the war to a successful conclusion." He termed a successful conclusion one that "denies any reward to aggressors for aggression in Viet Nam." He said any criticism he made of President Johnson's policy would be constructive. "American's" War "Partisanship for its sake ! alone should stop at the water's edge," Nixon said. "This is not Johnson's war. It is America's war." Of the decision of Henry Cabot Lodge — Nixon's running mate in 1960 — to return to Saigon as U.S. ambassador to Viet Nam, Nixon said. "I think his decision to go is in the best interest of the nation. I'm confident he will suport a strong line, not a weak one." On other matters, Nixon SUNDAY and MONDAY RADIO PROGRAMS NETWORK RADIO (CO.T.) NETWORKS NBC WTMJ-620 KO WMAQ—«70 KO CBS WBBH-T80 KO MBS WFOX—R«0 KO ABC fflSN—1130 KO WLS—890 KG WRJN-UOO KO NON-NKTWOBK WIND—060 KG WON—720 KG WOKT—B20 KG WLIP—1050 KG WMBI—1110 KG WJJD—1180 KG WEMP—1260 KG WMIL—1200 KG WRIT—1.340 KG WRAC—1460 KG WMIR—1660 KG FM STATIONS WNUR—89.8 MG WUWM—89.1 MO WMBI—90.1 MG WHAD—90.7 MG WFNY-92.1 MG WQFM—93..S MG WTMJ-94.6 MC WLIP—95.1 MC WFMB—96.4 MG WISN—97.3 MC WEMT—»8.7 MC WEFM—99.5 MC WFMP-100.3 MC WBJN—100.7 MC WMAQ—101.1 MG WCIM—101.9 MC WKFM—103.6 MO WSEL—104.3 MG WEAW—105.1 MC WXFM—106.9 MO Boy, 72, Recalls I960 Miracle of Surviving Niagara Plunge Sun. Morning , 6:30 AM CB8—Church of th« Air 8:45 AM NBC—Farm Report „6;56 AM ABC—News 7:00 AM ABO—Encounter 7:30 AM ABO—Milton Cross .„„ „7:55 AM ^BO—News 8:00 AM ABC—Bible Class CBS—News NfBO—News _ 8:15 AM PJBO—Art of Living 8:30 AM ^2S—JJ.o"^"'"? Chorals NBC—Bible Study Hour 8:55 AM ABC—News „ ^•'>° AM ABC—Encounter CBS—News NBC—News „ 9:05 AM NBO—Radio Pulpit „9:30 AM ABO—Negro CoUers Choir CBS—Report from Moscow NBC—Voice of Prophecy ABO—Newt 10:00 AM NBO—News 10:30 AM ABC—Christian in Action CBS-Sports NBC—l/ews AM ABC—News 11:00 AM A|C—As We See It Sl^S*"^^ Sports NBC—News „ 11:25 AM ABC—Sports 11:30 AM CBS—News NBO—News .„„ n -.BS AM ABC—News NBO—Catholic Hour Sun. Afternoon 12:00 Noon Ai^f?"'"' °' Decision SSS"?,^"*' Snorts NBC—News 12:16 PM NBO—Palth In Action 12:30 PM ABC—Pan American Party CBS—Report from London NBC—Lutheran Hour „ 12:56 PM ABC—News 1:00 PM ABC—Hour of Decision CBS—News NBC—Kternal Light 1:30 PM CBS—Science Beat NBC—Catholic Hour 1:55 PM ABC—News 2:0n PM NBC—News 2:06 PM NBO—Monitor 2:30 PM NBC—News „ 2:55 PM ABC—News 3:00 PM ABC—Voices In the „ Headlines NBC—News 3:25 PM ABC—Sports „„„ „ 3:30 PM NBO—News .„„ „ 3:68 PM ABC—News 4:00 PM ABO—Voices In the Headlines CBS—White House Correspondent 4:25 PM ABC—Sports ABC—BlgBands NBC—News 4:55 PM ABC—News Sun. Evening 8:00 PM CBS—News. Sports 8:05 PM NBC—Pocketbook News ABO -Nei;'" ™ „„„ 6:18 PM NBC—Bob consldln* 5:25 PM ABO—Sports 6:30 PM ABO—News CBS—News Analysis NBC-Meet the Press 5 55 PM ABC—News „ 8 00 PM ABC—Overseas Assignment £1 »-News. SoorU NBC—News 6:10 PM CBS—Johnny Dollar • _ *:16 PM ABC—Report from London .„„ „ 6:25 PM ABO—Speaking of Sports 6:30 PM i^8=Se ";r CBS—Suspense • «'65 PM ABC—News '':"'> PM ftlS—f/sedom Calls NBC—News 7 30 PM ABC—Issues and Answers CBS—Headline! NBC—News 7 55 PM ABO—News 8:00 PM i2£—S'^rtlme USA CBS—News 8:05 ,PM CBS—Quotes of the 8:26 PM ABC—Sports 8:30 PM Age— Herald of Truth NBC—News 8:35 PM NBC—Youth Forum „ 8:65 PM ABC—News 9:00 PM ABC—Pilgrimage NBO—News 0:06 PM CBS—Anatomy of a Headline 9:16 PM CBS—University Explorer 9:25 PM ABC—Sports 9:30 PM ABC—Revival Time 9:55 PM ABC—News 10:46 PM CBS—New York Philharmonic „ 11:00 PM NBC—News „„„ „ 11:08 PM NBC—Promenade Concert „„„ „ 12:85 AM NBC—News Mon. Morning ^ 8:30 AM NBC—News „ 6:65 AM ABC—News I CBS—World News ' NBC—News 7:25 AM ABC—Sports „ 7:30 AM NBC—News 7:65 AM ABO—Paul Harvey 8:00 AM ABC—Breakfast Club NBC—News 8:30 AM NBC—News 8:55 AM ABC—News 9:00 AM CBS—News NBO—News 9:30 AM NBO—News 9:65 AM NBC—Emphasis 10:00 AM CBS—News NBC—News 10:10 AM CBS—Arthur Godfrey 10:30 AM NBC—News 10:55 AM ABC—News NBO—Emphasis 11:00 AM ABO—Plair CBS—Houseparty NBO—News 11:30 AM CBS—Garry Moore NBC—News 11:40 AM CBS—Crosby-Clooney Show 11:56 AM ABC—News NBC—News tree— News 13:16 PM CB8-U»n and Wife 13:20 PM CBS—Hollywood Party .13:30 PM NBC-News 13:55 PM ABC—News CBS—A Woman's Washington NBC—Emphasis 1:00 PM CBS—News NBC—News 1:30 PM CBS—Personal story NBC—News 1:55 PM ABC—News 2:00 PM ABC—Music CBS—News NBC—News 2:30 PM CBS—Information Center NBC—News 2:55 PM ABC—News 3:00 PM CBS—News NBO—News 3:30 PM CBS—Man in Paris NBC—News 3:56 PM ABC—News 4:00 PM CBS—News NBC—News 4:30 PM NBC—News 4:55 PM ABC—News Men. Afternoon 12:00 Noon ABC—Paul Harvey Mon. Evening 6:00 PM ABC—Paul Harvey CBS—News NBC—News 6:30 PM ABC—Alex Dreler 8:40 PM r« ABC—Sports v.. 5:45 PM CBS—Thomas News 6:50 FM ABC—Bob Consldlnt 5:55 PM ABO—Arthur Van BorB , News CBS—Sports . . 6:00 PM •" ' ' ABO—E. P Morgan, , , NBC—News " • ' 6:15 PM • ABC—Music •' " • 6:20 PM ' NBC—News of the world 6:65 PM - ' ABC—News ' CBS—Sidelights >' 7:00 PM c NBC—News 7:15 PM • CBS—Burnett-Hayee . j Show 7:35 PM CBS—News Analyst 7:56 PM ABO—News 8:00 PM NBO—News 8:30 PM ABC—News 8:55 PM ABC—News 9:00 PM ,, ,.. , NBC—News , ,' ~ 9:05 PM . CBS—Invitation to''""'-'' Learning 9:30 PM CBS—The World Tonight 9:55 PM ABC—News 10:00 PM NBC—News 11:00 PM ABC—News 11:05 PM NBC—Night Report'—•. I 12:00 Midnight""—* NBC—News isja— o 1:00 AM NBC—News •^•r.--.'. Mew Movie Dracuia Won't Speak a Word LONDON — iJP) — Actor Christopher Lee, who speaks several European languages besides his native English, doesn't say a word in his new movie "Dracuia—Prince of Darkness." Official explanation from producer Anthony Nelson Keys: "Dracuia never spoke really, so we decided to make it as authentic as possible. His silence makes him all the more sinister." Movie Monopolized by Mills Family L O N D O N—(/?>)—A new movie which has just gone* into production, "Bats witlr Baby Faces," is a family affair for the Mills family. Daughter H a y 1 e y Mills stars, father John Mills directs !and mother, Mary Hayley Bell, wrote the story. Africa has only one doctor per 17,000 people. FIRST-\n Racine (Editor's Note: Roger Woodward is a typical 12- year-old, a sturdy, athletic youngster with an engaging smile, But, untypically, Roger Iiarbors a memory of terror as the only person to survive an unprotected plunge over Niagara Falls. His story is recalled here). LAKELAND, Fla. — (JP) — A pin snapped—a little steel pin no bigger than a match —and an afternoon boat ride on a bright summer day became first a nightmare and then a miracle^ That day, five years ago, will forever be impressed in the memories of Roger Woodward, his sister and their par- Mrs. Frank ents, Mr. and Woodward. On July 9, 1960, Roger, then 7, became the only person to plunge unprotected over the Horseshoe cataract of Niagara Falls and live to tell about it. But Roger and his family seldom tell about it now. They want to forget it. Fleeing Publicity The Woodwards moved to this central Florida town from Niagara Falls, N.Y., three years ago, partly to escape the publicity. It began when Roger and his sister, Deanne, 17, were taken for a boat ride by James Honeycutt, 40, their father's foreman at the Niag- Country Music Star Injured in Accident in Tennessee SPARTA, Tenn. — UP) — Country music star Roy Acuff and two companions were injured Saturday in a two-car collision on rain-slick U.S. 70 six miles west of here. The attending physician, Dr. Donald Bradley, to a Nashville hospital. The Acuff party was en route to Terrell, N.C., for a Saturday performance. Blish was headed toward Smithville. _ said! — Acuff is in serious conditionjR|,J,,of R,ov, with broken ribs, pelvis andr "°9®^ BureOU OKs collarbone. UW Milk Research Guitar player Harold B.i (Shot) Jackson was listed by Bradley in critical condition with fractures of the skull, ribs and pelvis. The third victim in the Acuff party was Mrs. Agnes June Burdette, 26, who sings under the name of June Stearns. Her injuries were not believed as serious as the others. The lone occupant of the other car, Eddie Blish, about 33, of Smithville, was rushed State Families Host to Chicago Children PLATTEVILLE — UP) — Some 35 children from underprivileged homes on Chicago's South Side will spend a week in southwestern Wisconsin in a fresh air project sponsored by two Platteville churches. The youngsters were brought here by bus and will be distributed among 25 Platteville families. They are 6 to 13 years of age. The Congregational and First Methodist churches are the sponsoring organizations. WASHINGTON — (;P) — The Budget Bureau has approved $21,000 for a marketing study for a new sterile condensed milk developed by the University of Wisconsin, Sen. Gaylord Nelson, D-Wis., said. He said the study would be directed by Prof. Truman Graf and would be financed jointly by the university and the Agricultural Research Service. It would evaluate potential use of the new product in correctional and welfare institutions, Nelson said. ara power project. They were well above the falls, where the Niagara River is broad and a powerboat can stay away from the tons of cascading water that drops to a whirlpool 161 feet below. But then a shear pin snapped. "I knew something was wrong when the motor began to race," Roger recalls. Paddled Frantically Honeycutt began paddling frantically, trying to move the boat toward shore. But the current quickened. "He told us to put on our life jackets," Roger says. "I remember crying, 'We're going to die.' Then a wave hit and Mr. Honeycutt yelled, 'Hold on!." A second wave flipped the boat and tossed the three into the torrent. "He (Honeycutt) didn't have time to put his life jacket on," Roger says. "He swam over to me and he grabbed my hand. He said something to me and then I heard him say, 'I'm tired.' That's the last time I saw him." Honeycutt's body was recovered four days later a quarter mile below the falls. Clung to Boat Deanne recalls that she clung to the capsized boat for a moment, then was swept iaway. "I thought this was it," she said. "Then I saw a hand reaching out and I grabbed it." The hand belonged to John R. Hayes, a vacationing policeman from Union Township, N.J. He and a companion pulled her to safety. But there was no hand for Roger. "I knew when I went over the falls," he says. "I felt like I was hitting rocks every minute. All of a sudden there was said: —It's too early to tell who would be the best Republican candidate for California's governorship in 1966. "The Republican nominee can be elected governor, provided he can eliminate . . . bloodletting." —Robert Finch, his 1960 campaign manager who has announced his candidacy for the lieutenant governorship, is "of the new generation of political leaders . . . one of the best in the country in either party." —Of the mayoralty race in New York, where he resides, he believes Rep. John V. Lindsay, R-N.Y., would win . . . "If the election were held today." Said Nixon: "There's only one man strong enough in New York to pull the Democrats together, and that's Bobby Kennedy. And he has-' n't done it yet." r NEW LOW PRICES ...as a result of the recent Federal Excise Tax removal AM plus FM SUNDAY'S SHOWS 11:00 AM—NeWK 8:15 AM—Emmaus Lutheran Church »:15 AM—Worla News B:20 AM—Polonaise »:55 AM—World News 10 00 AM—Polonaise 10:55 AM—World News our entire line of Premier Reshuffles Cabinet in Algeria ALGIERS —UP)— Premier H o u a r i Boumedienne MANY VISIT W. REICH West Germany was host to foreign visitors for some 13 million overnight stays last year, a gain of more than 5 per cent over 1963. Roman Catholic Daily Shut Down in Ecuador QUITO, Ecuador — (JP) — The ruling military junta shut down El Tiempo, a Roman Catholic morning daily, Saturday. The undersecretary of the interior, a police inspector and patrolmen armed with bayonets and tear gas marched in and told editor Carlos de la Torre his plant was being shut down at once. El Tiempo is an independent, Roman Catholic daily. It began publication on January 6. It has been outspoken and critical of the junta. big bump and everything was dark. Then I saw light." Tourist Ship Below On a small steamer that takes tourists around the base of the falls, Capt. Clifford Keetch, who had seen the drama unfold, watched as the 55-pound boy bobbed to the surface. He turned the craft around and maneuvered toward the boy. "I didn't think they saw me," Roger says. "That's when my heart sank. I almost gave up. Then they tossed me a life buoy but I couldn't reach it. I finally caught it on the third throw." Three other persons have survived a trip over Horseshoe Falls, but all were encased in protective containers. \ announced Saturday a 20-member Cabinet which includes only nine men from the Cabinet of Pres. Ahmed Ben Bella, deposed in a military coup June 19. Only one of the chiefs of the Algerian revolution, Rabah Bitat, was in the Cabinet. He had been in the opposition i under Ben Bella. The new Cabinet, with two members more than Ben Bella's, appeared to be mostly technicians rather than politicians. Boumedienne kept the national defense portfolio. Posing as a Peddler, Detective Arrests Pair CINCINNATI — (JP) — Detective John Wilson posed as a tomato peddler in an attempt to enter an apartment suspected by police as a place for making bets. "I don't want any tomatoes," replied the woman to Wilson's sales pitch. The detective refused to be foiled. With assistance from two officers, he broke down the door and arrested the woman and a man on charges of promoting a scheme of I chance. Uganda Leader Ends 5-Day Yugoslav Visit BELGRADE. Yugoslavia — i/P) — Prime Minister Milton Obote of Uganda left here Saturday after a five-day official visit and talks with President Tito and other Yugoslav officials. A communique signed be fore his departure disclosed t h a t a credit of 4 million pounds ($il.2 million) hac been authorized by Yugoslavia for Ugandan purchase of equipment in Yugoslavia. f IVIagnavox PRICE-REDUCED *on all models subject to manufacturer's Federal Excise Tax HERE ARE JUST A FEW OF OUR MANY EXCITING VALUES: • SAVE ^200 on Astro-Sonic 25" COLOR Stereo Theatre with Total Remote Control, Oriental Contemporary model 2-RT560 reduced to 4095°° • SAVE 400 on Astro-Sonic 25" COLOR Stereo Theatre, Mediterranean model 1-T570 reduced to ^995™ • SAVE ^55 on Astro-Sonic 21" COLOR Stereo Theatre, Contemporary model 1-T561 reduced to ^795°" • SAVE 400 on 21" COLOR TV, Early American model 1-T548 reduced to ^550°° • SAVE ^70 on 21" COLOR TV, French Provincial model 2-T544 reduced to ^525°" • SAVE ^70 on 21" COLOR TV, Italian Provincial model 1-U536 reduced to ^525™ I SAVE on 21" COLOR TV, Contemporary model 1-T550 reduced to ^98^" • SAVE ^50 on 21" COLOR TV, Contemporary model 1-T509 .reduced to ^399^° Also-BIG SAVINGS ON: I Monochrome Solid-State Stereo Theatres now from ^329^° I Revolutionary Astro-Sonic (NO TUBES) Stereo FM/AM RADIO-PHONOGRAPHS now from ^279^° Big Screen Fully Automatic TV now from 479^° QUALITY Portable TV now from ^95°° Solid-state Portable Stereo now from *75°° All-Transistor Radios ;... now from *9^° All screen sizes herein diagonal measure 11:00 A.M. Hear Peder Back's "AMERICAN SCANDINAVIAN HOUR" EVERY SUNDAY MORNING During the Milwaukee Brovet Baseball Season 12:00 Noon—World News 12:05 PM-Weektnd SoorU 12:10 PM—Flair Reports 12:15 PM-News 12:30 PM-UAW Speaks 12:45 PM—Flair Reports 12:50 PM—Sunday Serenade 12:55 PM—World News 1:00 PM—Sunday Serenade ar It 5:30 PM 5:40 PM- 5:55 PM- 6:00 PM 8:15 PM 6:30 PM 6:45 PM- 8:50 PM- 8:55 PM- 7:00 PM- 7:25 PM 7:30 PM- 7:55 PM- 8:00 PM- 8:25 PM- 8:30 PM- s:55 PM- e:00 PM- 9:50 PM- 9:55 PM- iO;nO PM- THRIFTY SANDY'S Downtown — 512 Wiiconsin Ave. PARK FREE WHILE SHOPPING HERE NO MONEY DOWN Easy Budget Payments Journal-Times Wanf Ads Bring Results -Man On The Go -Tom Harmon. Sports -World News Manton Forum -March ol Medicine -Qulncy Howe News -Racine and Wisconsin News -Tom Harmon Sport* -World News • -Freedoni Sings •Flair Report.* < -Music Hall -World News -Music Hall -Weekend Snorts -Music Hall -World News -Music Hall -Weekend Sports •World News -Local and State Neirs MONDAY'S DAYTIME SHO>VS »:45 AM—The Morning Hours , 5:55 AM—First OvcrnrEht New* 8:05 AM—The MornlnK Hours,,6:30 AM—News and Road Report 6:35 AM-The Mornlnd Hours " ,, 6:50 AM—Racine News ' " 8:55 AM—News Around the World 7:10 AM—The MornlnR Hours 7:24 AM -Lucky License Tlm« 7:25 AM -Speaklnff Of flnorts 7:30 AM—News 7:35 AM-Wisconsin Weatne* 7:40 AM~Llttle Red Book 7:45 AM—News 7:65 AM-Paul Harvey 8:00 AM—Party Line 8:45 AM—Dr. Joyce Brothers «:S0 AM—Local and State Newa 8:65 AM-World News 9:00 AM—Breakfast Clut 0:56 AM-World News 10:00 AM—The Morning Hours 10:30 AM—Ladles Air Journal' ' ' 10:55 AM—World News 11:00 AM—Melody Time '' 11:16 AM—Burlington and County News 11:45 AM—ABC Reports 11:50 AM—Musical Quiz 11:65 AM—World News 12:00 Noon—Paul Harvey Newi 12:15 PM—News 12:35 PM—ABC Reports 12:40 PM—You Can't Lose 12:58 PM-World News 1:00 PM—You Can't Lose 1:10 PM—Betsy Palmer Fashions 1:15 PM—Flair Reports 1:20 PM—Music Maestro 1:55 PM—World News 2:00 PM—Melodies of Poland 2:55 PM-World News ' ' 3:00 PM—Music Maestro ' • • 3:25 PM—Flair Reports 3:30 PM—Rhythm At Random—J:35 PM—Racine Neyns 3:40 PM—Rhythm At Randoin "^w ir., 3:55 PM-World News 4:00 PM-Rhythm At Random . 4:30 PM-Racine and State Newt 4:35 PM-Rhythm At Random 4:65 PM-World News IN OUR 39th YEAR OF RADIO BROADCASTING WR IKI AM—14UU CD your dial . . ^ FM-inm on vour »lkt " American Broadcasting Co. and Wisconsin Networa

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