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Humboldt Journal Newspaper Archives Nov 16 1966, Page 1

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Humboldt Journal (Newspaper) - November 16, 1966, Chicago, Illinois 15th District state Senate seat still up in air see below Community want has wednesday and Quot now in sunday cover Mig Chirata a Oak Park is 9-8600 at 7-8000 Humboldt journal housewife s version of Day s work at the polls Page 14vol. 8 number 6 office 4047 w. North ave. A 6-0322 wednesday november 16, 1966 tvs sell a Tox in Sio to saturday opening for y not the lights have been burning so late at 3704 grand for the pass several weeks because teenagers in the Duncan North my can a teen program have been getting their new Center ready for its opening saturday. Brooms mops buckets and paint brushes have transformed the old store into a new recreational Center a by not a for the Young people of the Humboldt area. An open House for both teens and adults will be held Between 7 and 9 . Saturday. Refreshments will be served. The Center is for teens of the area and the Myca Hopes they will find it a pleasant and convenient spot for Dane ing Pool checkers Ping Pon sock hops club meetings or just Reading. In addition to providing their own labor the teens have benefited from Many generous donations of furniture and decorating equipment and the boys and girls have raised Money themselves for the a by Many Young people have worked Long hard hours to make the Center possible. The Duncan North teen Board is made up of Ray Rivera 1336 n. Avers chairman Marianne j Fitzgibbons 722 n. Central Park Michael Geanto 1326 n. I avers Mona Goss 3609 Palmer Diane Helizon 523 Ter race Rose nunchuck 3234 Augusta Frank Ritz 1107 n. Christiana. Mark Rizzo 1139 n. Springfield John Rice 1818 s. J Central Park Cathy Ryzewsky 4209 division Janice Rzezniczek 4835 St. Paul an dreg Tobar 1232 n. Lawndale Charlene Wenckowski 537 n. J Springfield and Felix Zaffaroni 460 n. Artesian. Patrick Lynn is the teen program director. Austin High a year late no friction High standards plan \inspiration9 exchanging congratulations on having been selected As members of the youth steering committee to help plan the nov. 21 night of inspiration to be held by Chicago boys clubs at the pick Congress hotel Are left Ralph Mayer 15, 1828 n. Sawyer and Stephen Pawlowski 15, 1831 n. Sawyer. The youths Are members of Logan Square Chicago boys club 3228 Palmer. 2 trolley victims ask damages excites to play a a Harvest Moon dance will be held by the St. Cyril and Methodius teen club saturday night nov. 26, at the Henry Honack . Post Hall 1642 n. Pulaski starting at 7 30 . A the excites a who recently performed at Holiday inn will furnish the music for dancing. Two women who were struck by a trolley pole As it broke away from the trolley bus in front of 4015 North Are seeking damages of $15,000 and $5,000 from the Chicago transit authority and the bus Driver j Franklin Morris. Mrs. Lucille Shinske 40, of 3718 n. Monticello and mrs. Nancy Dragin 32, of 2842 n. Francisco were struck by the trolley pole last oct. La As they waited together to Cross the Street according to the suit filed wednesday in. Circuit court. The two had just left a restaurant nearby waited to Cross the Street and the trolley bus pulled near to the curb. Mrs. Shinske who suffered a head injury and concussion is seeking the $15,000, and mrs. Dragin. Who was knocked to the pavement and bruised is asking $5,000 in damages through their attorney Robert j. Mill Man. Thanksgiving delivery to enable readers to take full advantage of the Many Christmas gift advertisements that will appear in next week s Community publications All seven papers will be delivered on thanksgiving morning. Deadlines will remain the same. Police workshop to examine Auto theft problem a kindergarten of crime is the topic when the Shakespeare District police Community workshop discusses the problem of Auto thefts at 8 . Tomorrow thursday at the station 2138 n. California. A Auto theft is the leading crime problem not Only in the Shakespeare District but throughout Chicago and Illinois a said cmdr. Thomas v. Mcnulty a we want to show those at the meeting How to help us reduce the number of thefts and to protect themselves from becoming by Pat Bartelt in the year following integration of Austin High school september 1964, the school and the neighbourhood was a powder Keg of Seething emotion fear hate and distrust. Incident after incident of fights Between negro and White youths disorder and rowdiness in and around the school kept police Busy. Parents of both races worried Over the safety of students pleaded a that something be efforts by school officials to keep friction Between negro and White students failed. They protested that Quot outsiders were responsible arid that few Austin High school students were involved. An aroused Community was demanding an end to the disorders plaguing the school and neighbourhood. But the disturbances Contin Uco. Then the powder Keg blew up. Fighting broke out Between negro and White youths in the school parking lot spread in j Side to the lunchroom and hallways. Chains were wielded and bottles thrown. Chairs tables j dishes and cutlery were Flung about in the lunchroom. When it was Over the lunchroom was a shambles. Two students suffered severe injuries scores of others minor injuries and 14 youths were arrested. That was a year ago. In contrast to the Early months of the fall semester during the past 1 two years Austin High school this fall had the quietest and smoothest opening it has Ever experienced. This despite an increase in negro attendance�?700 in a total enrolment of 3,000 this september against 450 a year ago and a Little Over 200 in 1964. Racial friction that triggered the series of disorders and skirmishes among students has largely disappeared. No longer apparent is the feeling of tension fear and apprehension that marked the past two years at the school. A it did t happen overnight a said or. Dorothy Martin Austin High school principal a and it did t take place the favourable change that brought Harmony and Mutual respect Between students and the prevailing atmosphere of peace quiet Good conduct and order explained or. Martin was the result of Many meetings great Effort work and cooperation Between school authorities faculty students parents and other Community representatives. A we explored every Angle every aspect of school Community relationships. The end result has been the development of several programs that have contributed greatly to the change for the better. Quot i m not worried about the school. The students Are very Good and they take great Pride in their school. They like the Nice quiet atmosphere order and feeling of Security. They Don t want thing to happen at contributing to the a new look at Austin is the work of the Austin High school advisory Council of local citizens organized to help maintain High academic standards at the school and to serve As a Clearing House for information. A a we re not a social group that meets for Small talk and Coffee sessions a stated or. Martin emphatically. A a we re a working group Dedi i rated to specific goals and working diligently towards accomplishing among the goals she also listed development of Good Community relations on All Levels promoting school spirit civic responsibility and High Type of citizenship among students. Also new at Austin and in the opinion of or. Martin one of the most potent forces for Good is the leaders club for students a new organization. Stopping for a Friendly Chat with congenial group of students sharing a table in Austin High school lunchroom or. Dorothy Martin principal gets a warm Welcome and an invitation to join in the Lively conversation Tak ing place. Typical lunchroom scene reflects Mutual respect and harmonious racial relationship that have existed among students since the opening of school this fall. Teachers were asked to recruit two students in each division with the most leadership potential. From these a nucleus of 35 was selected and Given a thorough course in leadership. A they were Good Guys and bad Guys. We weren to looking for Scholastic achievement popularity with teachers or go along types we wanted those with Strong leadership qualities a the principal said. A it is important to direct continued on Page 17 Hanrahan raps Light sentence Duda leads but outcome awaits official canvass a his her garbage cans an Austin resident with a whimsical sense of alleys and colourfully decorated refuse contain humor Bill Dunham puts finishing touches to ers. Hospitalized with a Back injury Dunham the Quot his and Quot hers Quot garbage cans in Alley at is working on a new design for a third contain rear of his Home 933 n. Laramie. Bill Hopes or to brighten the Alley his artistic efforts will Start a trend to cleaner one West Northwest Side state Senate seat remained in doubt this week As both contestants awaited the outcome of the official vote canvass by the Board of election commissioners. Though unofficial figures showed Walter Duda Republican. Leading Thomas s. Lyons by 197 votes in the 15th state Senate District neither was accepting this tally As final. Duds was optimistic that he would win but Lyons said a was Quot conceding nothing Quot until the official proclamation is made which May not be until late next week. After Early returns indicated the narrowness of the Duda Lyons fight sources of voting returns suddenly dried up with everyone waiting until the offi Cial count was completed. One report had it that the 197 Elge for Duda lacked four precincts two in the 40th Ward expected to give Lyons the Edge and two in the 36th Ward Likely to favor Duda. A it was the second close race for Duda a civics teacher who won the primary nomination Over three other candidates by 400 votes. Though the 14th state Senate was also close the Republican was clearly the Winner. Albert e. Bennett Defeated John f. Leon an incumbent state representative. 22.043 to 20,890. Leon corned three of the five wards�?34, 36, 40�?but not by enough to offset Bennett s Large pluralities in the 35th and 39th, his Home Ward. Only nine precincts of Leon s Home Ward the 36th, Are in the District whereas the 39th has 26 precincts. Nearly Complete totals by wards were 34th-�?Leon, 1,933 Bennet 1,358 35th�?bennet 6,930 Leon 5,806 36th�?Leon, 1.933 Bennett 1,3.58 39th�?Bennett, 3,150 Leon 1.-893 40th�?Leon, 2,907 Bennett 2,673. In the two closely contested state representative districts u. S. Attorney Edward v. Hanrahan tuesday criticized action of u. S. District judge a. L. Marovitz that morning in reducing from six to three months the jail sentence of mrs. Rosita v. Crawford 28, of 2644 n. Kilpatrick a professional wrestler under the name of Ida George for. Conspiracy whereby $9,500 was embezzled from the Sterling savings and loan association 5920 North. Mrs. Crawford who formerly ran a driving school for women had asked the entire sentence be vacated so she could accept an Opportunity to open a Chicken Delight stand. Judge Marovitz said her false testimony in the trial and having gotten two other women into trouble As a master mind of the scheme was against that and ordered her three year probation order remain in effect also. Prosecutor Hanrahan said on learning the ruling Quot to my knowledge there has been no restitution or order for restitution of the $9,-500 loss. I still find it difficult to see any deterrent effect of indictments with this kind of action. The court should look at what penalty Congress has provided in seeking to deter employees from making themselves silent unauthorized placed on probation for five years originally were the other two women involved mrs. Barbara Jean Corcoran 28, of 2259 s. Oakley a clerk at the Sterling savings and loan and mrs. Rosalyn Keller 37, of 147 n. Lotus. The scheme consisted of using passbook mailed in by out of town depositors to withdraw $7,500 and $2,000 from their accounts which the three women divided. The maximum penalty for embezzlement is five years and $5,000 Fine. Vista volunteers due in Humboldt Walter s. Duda final figures showed the republicans electing two in the 14th District and the democrats two in the 15th. Three Are elected in each District. Herbert Geisler Republican j and Kenneth course Democrat led the Way in the 14th District with Jacob John Wolf Republic can edging Richard s. Come 1 Leek Democrat for the third j seat. Early returns in the 15th Dis i strict aroused Republican Hopes of winning two of the three seats. However Bernard b. Wolfe Democrat came up with a big vote in the 40th Ward to beat out Roger p. Mcauliffe Republican. The other two winners were Chester r. Wiktorski jr., Democrat and Peter j. Miller. Miller was High in his Home Ward the 36th, with 16,112 votes followed by Wiktorski 11,997 Wolfe 10,508 and Mcauliffe 10,441. While the backlash vote showed up in the state and National elections both Cong. Dan Rostenkowski and Cong. Daniel j. Ronan won handily in their districts the 8th and 6th, respectively. Rostenkowski a final margin is expected to be about 91,000 to 61,000 for the Republican John Thomas g. Lyons la. Leszynski. Ronan won commanding victories in Chicago sections of the District which More than offset the Edge de Caro garnered in Berwyn and Cicero. <0 in the far West Side wards the totals were 30th Ward Ronan 12,352 de Caro 6,865 37th Ward Ronan 14,025 de Caro 11,750 29th Ward Ronan 16,706 de Caro 2,635. In Berwyn it was de Caro 16,947 to 9,-669 and in Cicero he won 21,860 to 8,053. Figures were not available from the 22nd and 24th wards. Ronan a final margin of Victory is estimated at about 25, ski. Though there was no doubt about the contest Between state senator Thomas a. Mcgloon Democrat seeking re election and Charles Govas in the 18th District final figures will have to await the official canvass. In the 37th Ward Mcgloon won 14,469 to 11,116 and in the 30th Ward it w a s 7,369 to 3,590 for Mcgloon. In commenting on the Campaign and the results candidates agreed that the racial Issue was Paramount in the voting. As one Veteran precinct Captain put it a the Whites Felt the coloured have gone too a corps of 14 Vista volunteers is expected soon to work on the Northwest Side in a project sponsored by the Duncan North Myca. The volunteers first will engage in an intensive orientation program to acquaint themselves with the people problems and geography of the Humboldt Park area. They will obtain housing within the Community itself. Crawford Days Sale continues la this week the traditional pre holidays Crawford Days Sale of the Crawford department store 4020 North which Alan Garber president of the store described As a one of the greatest sales in its 49 years is being continued through this weekend. The store will be open until 5 30 . Today wednesday and saturday and until 9 of clock thursday and Friday night. It opens at 9 30 a m. These will be the last four Days of the big annual Sale for which the stores buyers have prepared for Many months searching the major markets for highest Quality merchandise that they might offer to the Public As outstanding pre holidays bargains. Officials of the Myca explained a the purpose of the project is to explore and find ways to reach and help families and individuals economically or culturally a locked out of the Community and or a locked in the poverty Cycle. The purpose is to involve these persons directly into those activities which will Benefit themselves their children and their neighbors in order to find solutions for some problems and to reduce the apathy and fatalism which allows other problems to remain and the project has two main parts 1. To find Andor help provide services and assistance in obtaining services when and where and to whom they Are needed. 2. To expose the poverty saturated target population to a recreational athletic social educational program designed to Channel the frustrations and wieties of the poor in a constructive meaningful Way. Salem Homecoming the annual Homecoming and thanksgiving program will be held at the Salem methodist Church 1700 n. Keystone beginning with supper at 6 . Sunday. The guest speaker will be the Rev. Carl nettling District superintendent of the i methodist Church

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