Bulletin Newspaper Archives Feb 4 1965, Page 1

Low-resolution version. To view a high quality image

Start Free Trial
Chicago Bulletin (Newspaper) - February 4, 1965, Chicago, Illinois Hail be it writer receiving accolades for her first published piece which appeared in the january Issue of Tan Magazine Deborah Wade 7958 Lowe explains Why she authored the article to her adult advisors at the Woodlawn Center y.w.c.a., 1170 e. 63rd St. Eager listeners Are Bonnie Harris decentralized program director of the y.w.c.a., and mrs. Exie Watson Jones director. Deborah is a member of they then club of the Center. Writing in the article she stated a i think the most difficult stage of life is the teenage stage. The reason for my opinion is that i am a teenager and i have enlarging on her Thenie Deborah said a the most familiar phrase is Fri want to in one of the this is True with me hut i would like to he in a crowd that is Nice. Most crowds today consist of boys and girls who act like men and women. For instance most kids smoke and drink. I am not like that. I think there is a time and place for everything and now is neither the time nor or mall is your head on right for integration by Gus Savage continued from week before last because it is fun to be missed the week before last i began summarizing six columns i planned to write but never did. I eagerly continue the disclosure As promised in the Hope that readers will regret having missed the six affording me elation for my procrastination. I left off in the midst of summarizing a column i planned to write last year on the self alienation of negroes. I neglected to note the rationalization s o in e negro women offer for exhibiting self hatred by wearing wigs it is a matter they say. However i have of Currier texture delivered i per month 125c Chatham Englewood Park Manor Chicago a leading Community weekly get d Mug fun a mph Wehrn we we huh seventh year no. 16 week of feb. 4 to feb. To 1965 published at 639 e. 71st St., Stewart 31040 Price 10c per copy pupils who beat school principal turned Over to youth authorities Gus Savage of convenience they say yet to see one Don a wig than their natural hair. Why this peculiarity of negroes evaluating hair As a Good and a a had a As though it were something to eat certainly one reason is that movies and Tyas Well As Public schools brainwash the negro into believing it an unforgivable sin not to be caucasian. Incidentally in View of the Middle class american mores and values accepted by most school teachers and administrators negro and White the recalcitrance and Lack of motivation of so called culturally deprived negro pupils become understandable. In fact All too often a culturally deprived simply Means unan Glo is agonized a preference for the a a twine Over the Square dance for count Basie Over Lawrence Welk for the late Dinah Washington Over Dinah Shore or in the impressions Over the beatles. Indeed the shame called virtue by his creator Kipling of Gunge Din was not that he was White under his Black skin but that he was a a White under his apparently cracked Skull. Likewise even the �?o40 acres and a mule a commendably urged by Thaddeus Stevens too years ago As the governmental Grant essential to the fulfilment of emancipation a would not help much so Long As the negro wears As a headband the shackles Lincoln removed from his Ankles. That headband is what made Madame Walker a millionaire and led to one of a special Market advertising a most effective lines a your life can be brighter if your skin is lighter a use. A i first planned to write on this subject when i read the following associated press release last november a an electronic method for helping the american negro quickly change his dialect was reported saturday by a speech scientist of Howard University. The Strong ethnic Dia continued on Page la three held in beating of principal three elementary school students have been turned oven to youth agencies for their participation Jan. 8. In the beating of Edward d. Brady 39, principal of the Goethals vocational guidance and education Center 6308 Stewart. The action was taken feb. I by judge Daniel j. Mcnamara in family court. Police said that Brady was kicked pummelled and hit on the head with a Rock on the playground of the nearby Reed elementary school 6350 Stewart after he was surrounded by 300 Grade school students. One of the three students charged with the beating was 14 years old. The other two were 12. Judge Mcnamara ordered the 14-year-old-bo.v placed under the jurisdiction of the Illinois youth commission. The other two were referred to the Chicago parental school. Aldermen seek Park for area an ordinance seeking a Park for the area of East 63rd Street and South Calumet Avenue has been introduced in the City Council by Ald. Robert h. Miller 6th and Kenneth e. Campbell 20th. The proposal requests that the Chicago Park District enter into negotiations with the Chicago transit authority for the acquisition of the property on the South Side of 63rd Street Between Prairie and Calumet avenues As the site for the Park. As stated in the ordinance the cat property is used periodically for the storage of equipment and supplies and is readily adaptable for conversion to playground use. A there is an urgent need for increased recreational facilities in the area of East 63rd Street and South Calumet Avenue a As stated in the Miller Campbell ordinance. The measure was introduced Jan. 15. The aldermen further state that since the cat property is in a residential area its present use a is conducive to blight and the ordinance requests that a Park be established a at the earliest possible time and that it be equipped with recreational facilities. Happy birthday. Andrea the Zero weather failed to chill the spirits of these Happy children saturday afternoon Jan. 30, when they a dropped by to help Little miss Andrea Pressley 2nd from left front Row celebrate her 7th birthday. The party was held at the Home of Andrea s parents or. And mrs. Jesse Pressley 7613 Langley. Happy celebrants in addition to Andrea include Desiree of Kelly 6917 Vernon Simone w Illiams 50 a. 71 St St. Henry w Illiams 50 w. 71st St. Reginald Wilson 9559 Princeton and Janice Hinton 6145 Dorchester. Big Bonus for bulletin want and users starting next week. All want ads placed in the bulletin will automatically appear in our. Big a new a wonderful Woodlawn Booster with 25,000 extra circulation. Get in now. There is no better time to take advantage of 2 papers for the Price of i. Sell rent buy or hire i through bulletin Booster want ads dial today St 3-1040 Capac youth conference to explore area problems we know. Bill Cousin s civic concern for Chatham is based on knowledge and personal involvement proof of this is on Page 4 urges All High schools to join in the project final plans for the convening of the Chatham Avalon youth conference were crystallized at the feb. I meeting of the Chat Ham Avalon Park c o in in u nity Council. The meeting presided Over by atty. Herbert Fisher executive vice president in the absence of Council atty. William cousins jr., president was held in the Council office 7925 South Park. To coordinate activities members of the youth committee have scheduled a feb. 14 meeting in the Council office. A tentative Date of March 14 has been set for the opening of the conference which will be held at the Chatham Myca 1021 e. 83rd St. Preliminary letters publicizing the conference have already been drafted and mailed to High school principals in the Chatham Avalon area. A draft proposal of a conference Constitution was made available to Council members. The conference which has been several months in the planning is designed to seek solutions for problems concerning area youths in the 13 to 18 age bracket. Nathaniel Willis 7748 Calumet youth committee chairman is the conference adult advisor. In other Council action a motion to explore pending legislation regarding the Illinois master education plan was passed following the presentation of preliminary information from Council members Fisher and Willis. A report from the Law and order committee concerning delinquent behaviour of students at the Hirsch High school 7740 Ingleside generated several reports from other Council members regarding problems of Law and order in other communities. It was brought to tile attention wins 37-19 Over Pittman for 4th the smiling and unmarked. Rev. David e. Readye emerged victorious from a fight for Tho presidency of the Englewood or Gomi nation wednesday evening at the Southtown Myca 6545 Union. In a surprisingly orderly procedure the affable pastor of St. John a.m.e., 6201 Throop was re elected to an unprecedented fourth term by a vote of 37 to 19. Commented the challenger. Willie l. Pittman of 6530 Green after the result was announced a i Only wanted him to know that it was not a Cut and dried elation. I wanted to Spur him on a a i am convinced a he concluded a you cannot win the eco presidency unless you have a Rev. Readye responded a it it always Good son to have Tho lord on your Side. A i am Happy to be of continued service to eco and the Community a Rev. Readye added. A Tho election was a democratic one and i am hopeful that we can now pull together to make Englewood a better place to ii Pittman added that he was now willing to do everything in hit Power to make eco a a bigger and better some 60 eco supporter gathered for the annual membership meeting and election Rev. Owen Pelt pastor of Shiloh Baptist Church 6201 May presided Over the election. In a last minute bid for the Englewood Post Pittman and his supporters had initiated a Telephone and door to door Campaign which lasted Well into election eve night. Pittman a plan to Challenge Rev. Readye was revealed last week in an exclusive bulletin Story. Since Pittman name was not submitted by the nominating committee his candidacy was a write in Effort when nominated from the floor by William Henderson. Prior to the election. Pittman the postman turned politician had named among i supporters past eco Board members mrs. Marion Henley Tho continued on Page 13 of the Council that the problem of stray dogs had grown in Chatham. A Resolution was adopted to bring this matter to the at-1 Tendon of the police. The chairman of the Law and order committee was also instructed to secure detailed information concerning the City ordinance on the licensing of taverns. The question As to the number of taverns in the area had been challenged by a Council member. Cashier Paul f. Hess was appointed cashier of the Chicago City Bank and Trust co., 63rd and Halsted at the january meeting of Tho Board of directors w. Norbert Engles president announced this week. As the Bank a new cashier Hess will take Over the duties formerly performed by Clarence r. Hotz who retired dec. 31 after More than 47 years of service with the Bank. Hess began his career with Chicago City Bank in 1923 and has been assistant vice president since 1961. During the past 42 years he has worked in almost every department of the Bank. Best food buys this week each week the bulletin publishes the Best food buys at your local food store As advertised in your bulletins la. Whole Georgia s finest frying chickens 2 bag limit a wonder food Page 3 . Choice Blade Cut pot roast la. Vito s Page 6 stewing chickens. Red rooster supermarket pm. 5 jell-0 asst. Flavors 3 25 a Wieboldt s rat 13 to Analyse Job picture in two sessions feb. 14, March 14 scheduled dates two conferences dealing with Job discrimination Job opportunities and Job upgrading will be held at St. Carthage Church 7315 Yale ave., on feb. La and March 14, from 2 30 . Until i . In announcing the conferences father Weber pastor of St. Carthage stated that the conferences Are designed to provide up to Date information regarding problems of employment. Feb. 14 conference with a Job discrimination in employment s its theme will feature Walter Duce chairman of the Illinois Fec As guest speaker. A question and answer period will follow the discussion. A Job opportunities and up grading will he discussed at the March l l conference. Guest speakers at this conference include Robert Squires of the Chicago commission on human relations and Lucien Watson from the Illinois state employment service. Each speaker will explain his Agency a functions regarding matters of Job discrimination. Extending an open invitation to the pupils to attend the conferences father Weber said a Laws have been passed and we must learn to use the tools which the government has Given us to fight eco re elects Readye

Search all Chicago, Illinois newspaper archives

Explore other publications from Chicago, Illinois

All newspaper archives for February 4, 1965

Browse