Anniston Star Newspaper Archives October 05, 1966 Page 45

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Acton Free Press

May 1, 1958, Page 6

Acton, Ontario, CA

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Anniston Star (Newspaper) - October 5, 1966, Anniston, Alabama Iod Tare it Ines it Lay october 5, 1966 area obituaries w. C. Van Pelt Cedar Bluff w. C. Van Pelt 48, died in the Cherokee county Hospital tuesday at 9 40 . After an extended illness. Funeral services will be held thursday at 2 . At Gayles a Tiue first Baptist Church with the Rev. Charles Poe officiating. Burial will be in Randall cemetery Perry funeral Home in charge. He is survived by the widow mrs. Dolly Van Pelt one son Wallace Stephens of Cedar Bluff three daughters misses Glenda Rona and Wanda Van Pelt of Cedar Bluff two Brothers William Herbert of Adrian Mich., and Roland of Jacksonville Fla. Two Sisters mrs. Bois Whilden of Jacksonville. Fla., and Mist Lora Van Pelt of Gaylesville and one grandchild. A native of Cherokee county he was a retired state Highway Mechanic and a Veteran of world War ii. The body will lie in state at the funeral Home until it is taken to the Church an hour before services. Tens mrs. Conier Ingram of Anniston and mrs. Eva Phelps of Orlando. Fla. Two Brothers a. E. Strickland and w. E. Strickland of Oxford one sister mrs. Annie Davenport of Anniston 14 grandchildren and 24 great grandchildren. Pallbearers will be j. A., Billy Bob. Dave Paul and Mark Strickland. A native of Clay county or. Strickland had lived in Orlan do the past few months. He lived in Calhoun county most of his life. L. Thomas Richards funeral services for l. Thomas Richards 57, of 210 e 18th st., who died tuesday at 7 30 ., will be held thursday at to a m. At Gray Brown service mortuary Chapel with the revs. C. Ray till and Glenn m. Gring. Jr., officiating. Burial will be in it. Vernon cemetery near Boaz. He is survived by the widow mrs. Mayonne n. Richards two daughters miss Richards and mrs. Bill Veazey of Anniston his Mother mrs. Mattie Richards of Hartselle four Sisters mrs. M. A. Bishop of Decatur mrs. N. A. Williams of Leeds mrs. Grady Bishop of Hartselle and mrs. Jack Vansandt of Selma four Brothers Charlie Edward and Jesse of Hartselle and Roland a of Selma and four grandchildren. Quot pallbearers will be j. B Ingram Frank Hill j. B. Butler dry a h. W. Higgins Jack Hurt find John Cole. J a native of Morgan county or. Richards had lived in Anniston the past 35 years and i was owner and operator of Toms cafe. Mrs. Beula Parker Piedmont mrs. Beula Mae Parker 63. Of Piedmont it. I died tuesday at 6 20 . In a Gadsden Hospital. Funeral services will be held thursday at 1 30 . At Goshen methodist Church with the Rev. Vandon r. Windsor officiating. Burial will be in Goshen cemetery Mickelsen a Brown service mortuary in charge. The body null lie in state at the Church an hour prior to services. She is survived by her husband Odus l. Parker four daughters mrs. Willodene Mathews and mrs. Arthel Frith of Decatur mrs. Valeria Fulmer and mrs. Athena Arrington of Huntsville three Brothers ver Nie Roy and James Collier of Piedmont it. 4. Mrs Parker was a resident of the Piedmont area All her life and a member of Goshen methodist Church. American marines know ail the tricks when it comes to searching Viet Cong suspects like this one. The Man was picked up in Quang Tri province following an amphibious Landing by marines just three Miles from Viet names demilitarized zone. Nations police chiefs take defensive stand Bridget Phillips Bridgett Lee Phillips 5. Of 406 water Tower rd., Weaver died tuesday at 7 15 a in. At University Hospital in Birmingham after a Short illness. Funeral services will be held thursday at i p in. At Weaver congregation i holiness Church with the revs. Barney Ford and James Martin officiating. Burial will be in Edgemont cemetery Gray Brown service mortuary in charge. She is survived by the grandparents or. And mrs. Walter c. Phillips of Weaver and her great Grandfather j. A. Phillips of Blue Mountain. The body will lie in state at the residence until Tim of services. Bee Cromer a Centre a funeral services w Bee Cromer. 47. Of Atlanta the tuesday at 3 a rn., in Grady Hospital there will be a Beld today at 2 30 . At Ebe a Wiezer methodist Church at Alexis with the Rev. Fred Johnson officiating. T burial will be in Barnes cemetery Jordan funeral Home in charge. In he is survived by his father Gus Cromer of Alexis two Sis ters mrs. L. B Bird nac of me a Tarie la., and miss Louise Lic Romer of Chattanooga and several nieces and nephews. A native of Cherokee county or. Cromer was a Carpenter and a member of Alexis Baptist Church and a Veteran of world War ii. Pallbearers will be Joe Dake Bill May Hugh Garner Don Ald Cothran and Jerry Miller. Meeting slated a t Center mrs. Stephen c Delta a funeral services for mrs. Minnie Lee Stephens 87, of Delta who died monday were held today at 2 . At Delta Baptist Church with the revs. Dee Hurst Gus Young a and Douglas Haynes officiating. Burial was in the Church cemetery Blair funeral Home in charge. Pallbearers were Heston dial. A Hoyt Evans. Hartford Sims Paschal Phillips Johnny Spray Terry and s. J. Mccollough. Mrs. Stephens is survived by four daughters one son one Strother 13 grandchildren. 29 4reat-grandchildren and four i Reat great grandchildren. A native of Delta mrs. Stephens was the oldest living member of Delta Baptist c Hurch. If i Eugene Collier Lineville funeral services for sp4 Eugene Cotney. Who was killed in Viet Nam last Friday will be held thursday at 2 . At Shiloh Baptist Church Blair funeral Home in charge. Burial will be in the adjacent cemetery with full military rites. He is survived by High Mother two Sisters and one brother. Pallbearers will be members of the National guard of the Lineville unit to which he was formerly assigned. Ceorge Strickland funeral services for George Ansel Strickland who died monday in Orlando. Fla., will be held thursday at 2 at Oxford Church of Christ with h. C. Lenderman officiating. Burial will be in Oxford City c e tory Gray Brown service mortuary in charge. He is survived by two Daugn the annual meeting of the Calhoun county society f o r crippled children and adults Opportunity Center. J. J. Be lord of Albertville former publisher and superintendent of education will be the featured speaker. He has been Active in the society for crippled children and adults since its beginning and is a past state president trustee and director of the organization. The meeting will begin at 7 30 ., and following the formal portion of the meeting a tour of the Center will be conducted and the training and work of the handicapped explained. By Leonard Downie or. The Washington Post Philadelph ton the nations police chiefs Are on the defensive. Gathered Here for their annual convention they talk about being the lonely misunderstood victims of planned insurrection crippling court rulings and a Ali Belouss press notices. They Rose to their feet to cheer the army Stop policeman maj. Gen. Carl c. Turner when he told them they should a stand and speak out against restrictive court decisions and legislation and critics who malign the Job they re doing. They sat quietly through a Baltimore police officials explanation of How an effective Community relations program staved off riots there this summer. They again roared their approval when visibly embittered chief Herbert t. Jenkins of at Lanta told them that the Best Way to Deal with extremist caused disturbances is a to speak softly walk slowly and carry a sawed off Fleck exhibits and they flocked to the promotional exhibits of manufacturers who hawked shotguns teargas grenades helmets pro i Yective plastic Shields communications systems and How to do it books All displayed under bold Type come on banners proclaiming them As the latest in equipment for riot control. Much of the usual convention merriment is missing from this years meeting of the International association of chiefs of police. Many brought with them fresh memories of angry crowds throwing rocks and fire bombs at them in i of Angeles san Francisco Omaha. Chicago. Cleveland. New York. Washington and elsewhere. Richard r. Wagner police chief in Cleveland where one of the Summers longest and hottest disturbances raged in the Hough neighbourhood insisted in a Chat with a reporter that relations had been Good Between his men and Hough citizens. He blamed the trouble there on a extremists a Many of them linked to the commies who Are determined to bring us Down by turning on the burners one by one in cities across the country. That was proven to be the Case in Cleveland he said by a grand jury probe and the revelations of two City policemen one of them negro who infiltrated local a communist front Wagner bitterly criticized attorney general Nicholas Katzenbach for later debunking the idea that a the riots Are a result of some masterminding Jenkins Well known nationally and despised in Atlanta by some of his own officers for his efforts to improve police negro relations there said he had no doubt the rioting that destroyed a Long lived racial Calm in Atlanta could also be attributed to extremists with a countrywide and worldwide he told fellow chiefs at a police Community relations seminar that things had just about following the shooting of a negro car thief by a White police Iman a when Stokely Carmichael and his a acc boys moved in and started a salesmen for e manufacture ers of police equipment vied to capitalize on the police chiefs worries about future troubles with displays of a a Ritter safety helmets a a teargas crowd dispersers a the latest �?o12 gauge riot gun and one firms Complete line of a riot squad Protection an instructional Booklet that last year was tilted a kill or get killed and described a close combat techniques for policemen confronted with armed bandits. Has undergone a Quick revision. It is now titled a crowd and riot control and features la Black and White drawing of a firmly clenched authoritarian first pm its cover. New Gas gun one Salesman hawked an unusual tear Gas cannister. A you can disperse a crowd by throwing it rolling it shooting it from a gun or i iring it w Ith a grenade launcher. But the Guy i who s really got the latest this year is Over there a he told a reporter. He was pointing to the representative of a firm that last year introduced a hand held tear Gas dispenser which looks much like a Spray deodorant can and is called a a chemical a it really took off in sales a the spokesman said a but Many cops turned it Down because they carry an a other piece of equipment. So we came up with this a the tear Gas he demonstrated what has be come the rage of the convention exhibits a hard plastic Standard Billy club with a push Button Spray Gadget built into one end a instead of hitting a buy with the other the Salesman pointed out a the officer can devastate but not per-1 Manenty injure him or a whole group of rioters with a Long Range Spray he gets out of this import Bills Del support j Washington a rep. John Buchanan r-ala., said tuesday a continued Rise in steel imports could have a serious Adverse effect upon the american steel Industry and steel workers. He told a House labor subcommittee that since 1947 the United states has shifted from a net exporter with an annual Export surplus in steel Mill products of 6 million tons to a net importer. Imports in 1955 amounted to 1.2 per cent of steel sales in this country he said. Imports reached 10.3 per cent last year. Buchanan testified in support of Bills which we Ould establish procedures to relieve Domestic i industries and w orders injured by increased imports from to a wage areas. A total of 68 players on National football league Rasters in the 1965 season were from Texas. White South africans learn again racial polices detested by others Johannesburg up pained and angry White South africans have Learned again in the past few weeks How their racial polices Are detested by the outside world. The Dejunc gators of apartheid Hove been All the More hurtful because they came at a time of National mourning following the assassination of Premier or. Hendrik Verwoerd. South africans have Long realized that apartheid is anathema to the world at Large. But the full International spotlight rarely Falls on this country and foreign criticism is muted by the time it reaches the Southern zip of Africa. Not since March 1960 a after the Sharleville incident in which 67 africans were killed a have attacks on apartheid Bern so bitter and sustained As they have in the aftermath of Verwoerd s death. Two aspects of the foreign reaction struck a raw nerve in this country. The first was any attempt to compare the assassination with political unrest and revolution elsewhere in Africa. This infuriated Many White South africans and especially the pro government press and radio which in the past has always contrasted the Tranquility in the White Republic with chaos in Black Africa. The second aspect of the overseas reporting that angered White South africans were suggestion that the non White four fifths of the population were not As deeply moved by the loss of Verwoerd As the pro government press reported throughout the week following Verwoerd death non White tributes were prominently printed in the government press. Government information officers emphasized the Multi racial nature of the state funeral with non Whites among the vip guests and a a thousands of africans coloureds it mixed and indians lining the funeral route. Whether the 14 7 million non Whites in South Africa grieved rejoiced secretly or were apathetic Over the assassination. The significant thing to outside observers was the importance the authorities placed on their reaction. When former prime minister Johannes strip Dom was Given the last ustate funeral in 1958 there was no question of non White guests of Honor and no reference by the government to non White mourners or spectators. It was simply accepted that his burial was a White Many a affair. Eight years later the official reaction to non White opinion has undergone a marked change and there were enough non Whites who genuinely mourned the passing of Verwoerd to justify a reference to a a thousands attending the memorial services and the funeral itself. Their presence and the official handling of this new tribute to the changes brought fact of South african life was about since 1958 by Hendrik perhaps the most significant Frensch Verwoerd. Break ins Are broiled a rash of break ins was reported Early this morning. City detective reports indicate that four businesses were broken into and Coin operated machines rifled. Burglars forced open a window to gain Entrance to Anniston equipment company. Change was taken from a soft drink machine l. L. Webb of 919 Maplewood reported a window broken out on the North Side of a Gulf service station. Burglars ransacked Coin vending machines. Burglars also forced open a window i the East Side of Reid alignment and Brake service at 823 w. 10th St reports indicate nothing was missing. A Back door was pried open by burglars who entered the Anniston Sandwich shop. Money was taken from a cigarette machine and a Juke Box. A clock unplugged by the Burg Lee i huh to tour Ann Arbor Mich. Apr i the University of Michigan men s glee club will leave next May for its first round the world concert tour. They will make several appearances in he United states and in at least 19 foreign cities including two in the soviet Union. Lars showed 3 30 a in As the time of the burglary. Detective said it was not p o s i b i e to determine the amount taken by the burglars but it is believed that All breaking Are connected Murphy uses microphone Washington up the world of modern electronics has finally intruded on the Senate s antique chamber but Only for a Little while. Sen. George Murphy r calif., who recently underwent surgery for removal of a growth from his Throat obtained special permission tuesday to speak on the Senate floor with the Aid of a microphone and a Small amplifier. He was heard clearly though his voice still sounded hoarse. After Murphy spoke sen Jacob k. Javits r n. A. Note that for the past to years he had vainly pushed a Bill to place a microphone on each senators desk. Under present rules mechanical speaking aids Are barred from the Senate chamber. Anniston Star classified want ads Are tailor made a they fit your needs perfectly to sell your business find a lost Keepsake hire reliable help make an announcement or bring in a steady flow of Cash. To fill almost any need you have. Use inexpensive fast action classified want ads. They re tailor made for folks just like you. The classified Section of the Anniston Star is your own Busy Market place where buyers and Sellers landlords and tenants employers and workers losers and finders get together every Day of the year. Put classified want ads to work on your needs now. It s the easy modern profitable Way to get things done in a hurry and it costs so Little to accomplish so much a fast acting 3-line and costs Only $3 78 for seven Days. So dial 236-1551 today. Start the and that s tailor made to fit your needs perfectly1 dial 236-1551 31p Anniston Star ;