Bulletin Newspaper Archives Jul 16 1964, Page 8

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Chicago Bulletin (Newspaper) - July 16, 1964, Chicago, Illinois Charles Chew 4um.u.4.v reports Mississippi native wants to return in charms Chow. 17th Ward subject he wants to return to his land of birth. I see a baby Horn in the Backwoods of Mississippi a four Miles from any store. He grows up into school a age lie attends school for months out of each year he a earns Early in life what it s like being a negro and the Pang of Hurt is forever present he manages to get through grammar school and High school in the state All segregated he is not aware of the Nice things that this democratic society offers. No one has Ever told him he has never experienced it because he is a negro in Mississippi. He never had the privilege of eating at a Roadside restaurant of enjoying a night at a first class Motel he never swam in a Public Pool lie never attended a. Heater with adequate seating facilities because he is a of ego in Mississippi. He was not bused for those five Miles he had .0 travel to attend school. He had to walk at every Orner in that land he was discouraged by White persons in was pushed Down trod upon he even had to get off the sidewalk when he was in town to let White Mississipp ians pass by. He was called Black he was called Nigger he was ailed boy he journeyed to College where he still was attending a segregated institution. He Learned in College he Basic foundation of an american society. He did not it come bitter he became smart no one told him any food things he had to find them out the hard Way. He mows what segregation is. It has faced him in every erection he has turned. He loves the state of Mississippi its the place of Lis birth. Its a part of these United states and this boy it probably would be there now but he could enjoy no free loss whatsoever. He is not free to worship he is not eally free to live. It has been an open season on missis Ippi negroes since its acceptance into the Union. This boy has Felt the oppression of oppressors he is lot bitter he knows no other Way to live other than Loyal o the state and to his country. The pangs of discrimination Are Ever present he Eft the state of Mississippi because he sought Freedom in has not found Freedom. Sometimes he wonders does t exist he wants to go Home. If this boy could have become a part of a project such s the Mississippi summer project he would have Wel Omed the Opportunity. This boy Long since agreed to five his life for the prejudiced backward state of missis Ippi and this boy will give his life for Freedom he is doing better now because of people Ike you. He will do better in the future because there vill be More people like you. When he returns to his native state he wants All mississippians to be equal. He vants All americans to enjoy the freedoms. And this cannot be accomplished without efforts by Cople like you. There is a grave danger in this Endeavor. The Odds Are against you 100 to 1, but men of courage rid men of conviction always have faced danger and always will face danger. To greater love has Man than 0 give up his life for the country which he loves there will be no peace in Mississippi until we 1 All states can invade the state of Mississippi and make peace on equal basis. To quote an old Soldier a a it does not matter where you ight so Long As you fight because where you fight your a Nemy fights too. And though your enemy splits your orces you split your enemy s forces too a peace peace peace if possible but Justice at any Cost a either rain nor Snow nor the darkness of the night stay he Swift completion of your journey in the heat of a Battle one writer said a god give us Len men that will stand above the fog men that the polls of office cannot buy men that the lust of office Annot kill tall men Sun crowned men men with willing arts and Able hands. Men that will stand above the fog and private duty or Public office. Men that will not lie leaflets banned continued from Page 1 hey were released in the custody of their parents on the condition that in the future they would not participate a civil rights activities. The trial is to he continued Mon a. Tuly 6. The lawyers who Are working on the Case re Henry w. Mcgee a negro from Chicago and Ralph it Darpiro a White from new York. All negro businesses have been warned no to Erve the White civil rights workers in Columbus. Until next week your for freed an. Gay John Buffington letters to editor heart association thanks bulletin for news coverage dear editor this is to inform you of the sincere gratitude of the officers and Board of governors of the Chicago heart association for the contributions which your publication has made to the 1964 heart fund Campaign. Your generous use of heart news has helped the Campaign to reach $1,244,291.05 for the fiscal year just ending. We Hope that a measure of satisfaction will be yours in the knowledge that your cooperation has helped insure the continuing assault on the More than 20 forms of cardiovascular diseases which today account for Mare deaths than All other causes combined. In the Tri county Chicago metropolitan area during 1962. 57 per cent of All deaths were caused Iii a. 1 i n vie invite you to top Stu Oarr opinion. Nome and address s must to Given before tetters will be considered for publication names or addresses will be omit ted Only upon written request the right to condense or clarity letters is reserved , it ii ii ii i i.,,< i .,ii, by heart and blood vessel diseases. In addition your publication performs a vital Public service in keeping its readers apprised of advances in prevention diagnosis and treatment of cardiovascular diseases. Public awareness is a necessary ingredient in the Arsenal of weapons which will Speed the solution to the number one health problem in the nation. Your cooperation a both past tape talk and present a merits our Heartfelt appreciation. Catherene Pekie Public relations Chicago heart association thanks bulletin dear or. Savage we wish to express our sincere appreciation to you and your staff for the wonderful cooperation you have always Given us and most especially for your help in making our fourth of july picnic a Success. We Are aware of the vital Rale the bulletin plays in Community affairs and we Are certainly grateful to All of you. We Are in need of some new words to express our thanks to Hank Martin bulletin photographer. We would like for you and or. Sagan to know what a wonderful efficient person we think or. Martin is. To Martin our organization says thanks our Community says thanks and our children love you. Evelyn c. Brooks Secretary 79th Street business association liquid favored As keep Cool diet Bell peals for. Question what do you do to keep Cool in hot weather comments recorded at 75th and cottage Robert Dunn 916 e. 76th st at my House we drink a lot of Kool Aid and just take it easy. Since i w or k nights i spend a lot of tune relaxing on my porch during the Day. I personally prefer the warm weather. Mrs. Odessa Baker 7502 cottage Grove usually 1 try to wrap myself around a fan or go into some air conditioned place. 1 also spend More time in the Park. I Don t really care i o r extremely hot weather i____1 prefer the Spring or the fall. Mrs o. White 7725 Chain Plain 1 spend my spare time at _ the Beach and drink a cold drinks. My favorite drinks Are ice Tea and hawaiian punch. The outdoor activities of the summer Are Nice but my 3 cold weather. Mrs. Bonita Kallel 8145 South Park 1 like to swim a great Deal and the beaches get a lot of my time. Another of my hobbies is sewing and in hot $ i weather i just sew and take it easy. Mrs Willa Cosby 763 cottage Grove i respond to the Call a of the beaches in hot weather. As m .�.t2lj in i for a summer drink i find that Gin fizzes go a Long Way toward chasing the heat. Cold weather is my favorite. Al Smith. 7514 cottage Grove to really keep Cool i like to get a Good Supply of climes food retire to the Lake and fish. In that Way i manage to get the Cool Lake breezes. Hot weather is better for me As i can always get Cool. Only recently i was on the Golf coir be and the temperature dropped Over forty degrees in ten minutes. Marriage licenses were issued recently to the following bulletin area ramp Stdenis James Mcday 35, of 452 e. 79th st., and Marjorie e. Dixon 37, of 4350 w. Cermak re. Tyronne r. Wadley 22, of 1020 st. Lawrence and Marlene Dickerson 19, of 8030 la Salle. Rene r. Martino 48, of 7417 Wentworth and Elanora Fentress 43, of 7843 a Beinhardt. James r. Northington 36, of 6437 Drexel and Mary a. Shegog 24, of 5645 Indiana. Warence Elliot 27, of 6536 Champlain and Vivian Hall of 821 w. Marquette re. Phillip a. Tandy 6322 Champlain and Marjorie j. Paige 6808 Dorchester. Albeit Cox jr., 4337 w. Monroe and Lavinia m. Stewart 820 e. 61st i. James f. Pollard 2314 e. 70th st., and Marjorie a. Baker 222 a 53rd st. Guillermo a Valdez 400 e. 33rd st., and Lula f. Truss 7556 Wentworth. Emerson White 1516 e. Marquette and Joyce Lashley 1735 e. 73rd st. Albert Linzey 6140 Stewart and Anne Kin xxi 6140 Stewart. Benjamin a. Spicer 2206 e. 68th st., and Gwendolyn j. Buttle 537 a 67th st. James Hickum 1512 e. 73rd and Ethel Stewart 1511 e. 73rd st. Mu6i a an a is Cliff Smith fue Ineis Herold Hurd i Retti Iti on off. I Shirlita and trip a i Iti f i m Otom he off Martin William Lawi and Clarana Alioa advertising representatives Atit. Adimar outlay Gram. Published a very thursday morning at 639 i. 71 st st. Stewart 3-1040 i alpinist Newt no mm4y a4vertlsla�, noon Tae stay classified 3 . W�4a�s4ay opinion expressed by columnist or in by line article Are not necessarily those held by this newspaper. To maintain editorial standards this newspaper will not accept payment for publishing news items or photographs. Also when a news item or photograph a omitted Frota an Issue due to space limitations every Effort will be made to publish it in the next Issue unless its news value has substantially decreased. The editorial opinion of this newspaper is non sectarian and in dependent of any political group. Sith year no 39 we a a of july 16 to july 22, 1964 pm 4 cousins on Chatham describes provisions of civil rights Bill by William cousins jr., president Chatham Avalon pork Community Council a s i promised last week Here i will describe in Short each Section of the recently enacted civil Riff hts Bill. As i pointed out last week it is the most extensive such act e v e r passed by Congress. T n o u g h there is some similarity Between it an d the civil rights act of 1875, the recent Bill is broader As the William cousins sections briefed below indicate. Title i voting forbids discriminatory standards and procedures in determining voting qualifications and prohibits disqualifications because of minor errors requires that if literacy tests Are used that they be administered to each individual and be in writing and provides that there shall be a rebuttable presumption that a person who has completed the sixth Grade possesses sufficient literacy to vote. Title ii Public accommodations outlaws discrimination or segregation on the ground of race color religion or National origin in each of the following establishments which serves the Public a a 1 any inn hotel Motel or other establishment which provides lodging to transient guests other than an establishment located within a building which contains More than five rooms for rent or hire and which is actually occupied by the As his residence Quot a a 2 any restaurant cafeteria lunchroom lunch counter soda Fountain or other facility principally engaged in Selling food for consumption on the premises include Englewood views ing but not limited to any such facility located on the premises of any retail establishment or any proprietor of such establishment gasoline station a a a 3 any motion picture House theater concert Hall sports Arena stadium or other place of exhibition or entertainment and a a a 4 any establishment a i which is physically located within the premises of any establishment otherwise covered by this subsection of ii a within the premises of which is physically located any such covered establishment and b which holds itself out As serving Citron of such covered state Laws which require discrimination in places of Public accommodation Are nullified. A civil action for injunctive Relief May be instituted by the person aggrieved and the court is authorized to permit the . Attorney general to intervene and to appoint an attorney for the complainant if the court deems fit. It is further provided that the court May allow the prevailing party an attorneys fee. In localities with Public accommodation Laws a 30-Day waiting period is provided for before action can be instituted in a Federal court and the court is further empowered to give the Community relations service an Opportunity to Settle the Case where the state has no Public accommodations act. It is further provided that the attorney general May Institute suits where he finds a a pattern or practice of resistance. The . District courts have jurisdiction of proceedings under this act regardless of the exhaustion of administrative remedies by an aggrieved person. Continued next week offers words of Praise for her Mother in Law by Marion Henley .4-1 Marion Hinly doing a portrait of someone in writing always is Nice. First it brings a Ray of Sunshine to the person and secondly it gives the writer Joy. I am speaking to my own Mother in Law in particular but addressing myself to All mothers in Law. For sometime now 17 years to be exact be had what some Call a Mother in Law but i Call her my Sec "�?o�.111 Ond Mother. The jokes through the years always picture in Laws but the Mother especially As a something other you have to be a teen Ager or be around them to understand that phrase. Those of us and there Are Many blessed with wonderful in Laws have not spoken out As we should. It is amazing to me How a person considered a wonderful wife and Mother suddenly becomes a a Idrac Ulah As a Mother in Law. I am certain that my Outlook was coloured due to my own wonderful parents. They taught us to accept persons As individuals and not to Lump everybody a disease of our age together. Also i married an Only child. I know you re familiar with All the phrases their Gold child their Pride and Joy their perfect son Etc. It Lias been to my Good to marry into a family where i never became an in Law but was included As a member of the family. In fact in be never heard her refer to me As i done to know the percentage of Good to bad relationships but the Good must outweigh the bad. Being a Mother helps one understand How difficult it is to be a non interfering Mother in Law. It must be extremely difficult to hold your Tongue when you believe your child ? is being mistreated and abused. I am sure the tendency to help out because one does no to want to see them suffer As they did is what causes Many problems. Somehow my second Mother in her Wisdom understood this. There have been times More than we so called daughters in Law like to admit when we have made their role very trying. However she and others like her still have been Able to mask their feelings and go on Loving. The last word of that last sentence is the key to any relationship. Love. Many of us have found that we can love and disagree without becoming disagreeable. Perhaps those of you the daughter in Law i m talking to who find your relationship unpleasant have not been Loving yourselves. It has been my experience in listening to others describe their relationships that Many of them went in expecting the worst and have never tried to develop the Best. Three constant reminders to me of How i ought to be Are my two sons and one daughter. When goil blesses them with help mates he will be placing me in the position of Mother in Law. A whatsoever be would that men should do to you do be even so to this scripture stays with me and As i thank god for Dawn Henley and for the Many wonderful mothers like her i Pray that i May be half As understanding As she is and possess one tenth of the restraint she has shown

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