San Antonio Register (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 33, No. 51, Ed. 1 Friday, February 21, 1964 Page: 1 of 8
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■» Profnn Without Mra||l«
"tt there is no struggle, tnew la
• progress. Those who profess to
vor freedom, and yet depreciate
citation, are men who want eropa
ithout ploughing up the ground.
. Power concedes nothing without
' t)enKind. It never did and never
City Edition 124
RIGHT • JUSTICE • PROGRESS
City Edition 12c
the SAN ANTONIO and
SOUTH TEXAS News
While It is News. Com-
plete National and World
Wide News Coverage.
Oat a< Cttr. 1 u
SAN ANTONIO. TEXAS, FRIDAY,
'ARV tl, IHI
With B«p»Imi1 Pel «* qty. IX
IT'S VOl'H NEWSPAi
$35,000Awarded in Cuero Auto Crash Deaths
legro Jirtfge, Who
Nullified Veto b)
Court Affirms Ruling
By the Associated Negro Press
KJCDIANAPOL18, lad. — An In-
-.tnnpolis judge—and former Indiana
nrninker- lost week wan hailed hy
SMl experts and reformists through-
it the state, after n decision hy him,
alidating the veto of Gov. Mat-
*W EX Weliih of a hill providing
t the appointment of special crime
:hting prosecutor* *«» uphold hy
e state's supreme court.
He ia Judge Wilhnr H. Grunt of
e superior court of Marion county
Indianapolis, ulu»,1s considered one
the ablest and most' fcfiAwl^dgcnhle
rints iu the State.
Judge Grant scored what J* i»er-
ipa bin biggest juqlMal > ietoff. when
e state's bifch colft, in n three to
rp ruling. affirmed his ruling
;fin»t (lor. Weill's JfMI.'t flo of
• anti crime bill. -passed by the
idiaua legislating Titled Senate Hill
9, the measure, which is now law,
wide* for the appointment hy the
ste aupreme court of special proee-
itora in countiee where there is
idespread organised crime and po-
ke! cMttptlon. and where local
oaecutora have failed to take effee-
e action against such illegality.
Gov. Welsh's vet# came after most
eeecutore In the atate had rained a
la and, cry over the bill, branding
«« usurp! ion «•' their duties.
But Jndge Grant, activ- In law
actice and Republican politics here
r mora than 25 years, ruled that
ftpfcotf^nor'a action waa illegal be-
» he waited too long to veto the
H« waa required trt act within
ree-day period preerribed by the
ja Grant's decision wan apt>eal-
ut be waa joined by the Indiaua
ime commission, "which supported
throngh the conrta and all the way
i to the atate aupreme court.
One of the firat to hail the high
art's affirmation pf Judge Grant
ia Francla E. Lynch, the crime
mmlssion director. Tie called it a
rent victory for justice.'1
Lynch said the crime commission
fl uae the prosecutor bill irame-
Jely in crime-riddan l«ake coun-
, He aaid he would move immediate-
to obtaiu a special prosecutor in
One of bin chief targets Is the Lake
RISIIOI' COLLEGE COBH IS NATION'AL itNCF QUEEN—A Dish-
op college (Dallas) coed i» the .national United Negro College Fund queen.
She ia Mis* Kl*ie Milea. of Angleton, a senior, ahown at left, above. At
light ia Mrs. (\ O. Searcy, preaident of Hitdiop'* National Alumni associ-
at ion. and chairman of Itishop'a I'JJCF 196JI campaign. They are ahown
learning on the trophien won by Rishop—on the left, the trophy for having
tha highest contributions per capita, to the fund, and. on the right, the
trophy for collecting the highest amount regardless of the ai*e of the col-
lege. In the center. Is the Samuel I). Lei dead or f ailver cup given to liishop
for one year, and becoming n permanent poaseaalon if the achool can come
out on top in the annual I'.NTF drivea for the nest two consecutive years.
(See JI'DGE, Page S.)
'atent Office Has
obs for 40 High
By lbe Aaaociated Negro Preaa
WASHINGTON—The iiatent ef-
>e in looking for 40 (xtmhib *ho are
nh achool icrailiiatea and bare goal
rkgroutula in martemattca, phyelm
The 40 join will It a.ailable here
Waithlnitioa by June. and befiu at
liM J rati nit or salary of (3,030.
tl« of tfce job* ia Patent Afda aw)
ey offer eirellent oi>|>ortunitiee to
t ia <>u tha ground floor of the
itenl office's eltenaive in trnininpt
In order to apply, one niimt take a
ril aerviee eiamlnntlon, the date#
HUtiuie* for which have already
Cyraona Interested ahnnld contact
M net)rent civil nervice offkc or
IdaeaM ini|iiirien to F-xevilti\e Setr-
|ar>. Patent Office Hoard of the
, ti civil Service Kiaminera, Wash-
(I4n. 1). C.
NYC, Chi School
By the A#*ociated Negro Preaa
NEW YORK-The leaders of the
two Urgent school hoycotta ever staged
in the United State* were in trouble
Rer. Milton A. GalamiKon'e posi-
tion n* chairman of tha committee
that authorized the New York City
boycott that kept 44H.OOO pupila out
of classes a as under attack from
I<nnrence Landry, chairman of the
Chicago boycott that pulled more
than pupils from claaaea last
t)ct«»ber. lost his $9,(100 per year
IKiat with a local jnvenil- agency.
Landry, who has also been active
in other Chicago civil righta move-
ments, had been a research aanoeiate
with the Joint Youth I development
committee at $7.r»0 a month.
t.Miarles P. Livermore. head of the
committee, aaid Landry aud eight
other ataffers were losing their jobs
because an 18-month I'aJO'J.lMMI fed-
eral grant had eipired.
However, I«andry and some of his
sup|»ortera claim 'hat he was l»eiug
pushnl out of hia . -Ii because of his
activities on behalf of civil rights.
An open move to force Galamison
from his position in New York has
apparently fimled—at least for the
The election of new committee offi-
cers. which had he<n urged by aome
membera of the City-wide Committee
for Integrated Schools, has been put
off until June.
The diasatisfaction with Galamison
waa reported to be base#-on tlw view
thst the chairman waa prone to speak
out on hia own and commit the com-
mittee to poiicien ami actiona that
ha<l not been decided upon.
This view, however, is not shared
by supporters of Galamison, who
view him as the chief architect of the
Feb. 3 city-wide school boycott and
as a new civil rights leader of i»ub-
Th* decision to postpone the elec-
tion was aeen aa an effort by mem-
bera of the committee to prevent a
split in the outwardly united front
of civil rights groups that backed
the achool boycott.
Meauwhile, in Chicago, Landry
(See 1 aKADICKH. Page 4.)
Inst Did Job, Says Safety
Pitrol Boy Who Saves 4
By the Assodflled Ne*ro Prcaa
IETR0IT, Mich.—"Why, that'* what Tm supposed to do,"
'was 11 -year-oki^Uveit CWIdt, reaction after he saved four
nail children from death or serious injury.
Steven, a safety patrol boy, made the comment after offi-
als of the Automobile club of Michigan pinned a hero's gold
ledal on his lapel. .. ....
On a recent morning, SteveiS had finished guarding his
o.sinr and waa wnlklnir to alilli I Mra. Itntli Sbnttiick. and her u»»i»t-
... i ....4 T.... ■■ C W'.il l.miii f emn t 1) ni ■
(\ptfc Jeau S. Westman, from their
Hie four children he saved were
Atinar Clark. 7: Samuel Wilaon, H;
'fVwauna Jackson, 7, and Lonita
Tlie achool safety officer. Richard
Lilcitee* called Steven's act to the
nt.trution of the Automobile club of
Michigan, which supports the safety
patrol boy program.
.. ...... S'o Steven, one of five children, was
whose accompanied b> bis mother. .Inauita,
mined to the office of Police Commissioner
ado classes at Pasfcti.school
He noticed two boys s>|d two girls
lead of him approaching
.«• and East Grand bofrtevaw. Tlie
iildren, with the green light, atepiied
to the street. t
Suddenly Steven ivuljxed that a 1>8R
is. turning from the ItoVilcvynl onto
iiwaukec. was bearing dn^'n on the
ilrlren and wasn't goto* t^ nt»n».
lie raced Into the street, threw
in self in front of tlie children and
reed them back. The bus
iver was never Identified.
icvm by Inches and continued on. Ray Girardin.
it Messes told police. I there Girorilin and William G.
K<e\rti went on to seJi"ol and said Walters, AuJo club president, pre-
Khilig. but the incident had been!
en »*v the I'arlie st-li^I principal,' (S?e .1011, -Page 7.)
Open in 60
By th* Aaaoclated Negro Preaa
WASHINGTON _ Far jounj
pea|ile loaklnc far • Jak ami
a nner la «aa af *0 different
firMa la Ike (antral (overaarat.
euuaiaatloaa art now Mag fccM.
AppMeaHna fanaa aad Jab 4t
aerlptlaoa raa be abtalaal from
I ml peat affieea, college ptace-
aaat offlrea aad Uw 17. 8. UvU
Herrlra rommiaaloa regioaal af-
Further Information la alao
available from the l\ 9. Civil
Service conuilaalon. Waahlngtou,
O. C-. *0115.
Verdict of Airlines
By the Associated Negro Prese
KANSAS CITY. Mo.—A sweeping
investigation was launched last week
into all phases of the death of Wil-
liam A. Denhaxor. 28, of Chicago, a
Trans-World Airlines traiuee—the
first Negro to be accepted for flight
craw assignment with s major Vuit-
ed States airline—after his grand-
mother refused to believe that he had
taken his own life, as a coroner re-
Deahasor, a former marine corps
pilot and graduate of the f'nirersity
of Chicago, wsa found dead with a
bullet hole through his temple in
his room in a local YMCA. Accord-
ing to tke maid who discovered hia
body, he waa lying face down on a
bed. a .38 calibre revolver clutched
in hia right hand. Physicians esti-
mated he had been dead at least 10
hours before hia body waa found.
There was no "suicide note." po-
lice ssid, but in the pocket of his
tronsera waa a notation to "notify
Mra Jones." It gave her address as
Poughkeepeie, N. Y. Mrs. Jones was
Police aaid that judging from the
circumstances, there waa no doubt
but tbat Deefcaaor had committed sui-
cide by ahoottng.
However. Mrs. Jones refused to ac-
cept thia theory, and demanded the
investigation in communicatloua to
the NAACP and TWA. Her auspicion
hinted at foul play.
Deahasor was in TWA ground
achool here, where he waa deaeribed
by his instructora as "on the ball."
sharp," and "well adjusted." He
waa well liked by his classmates, who
noted no dejecsion nor despondency
in Ms personality. He waa aeheduled
to complete hia course iu s month and
to lie assigned to one of the big planes
aa a flight engineer.
Deahasor. who had paased all his
initial TWA physical and mental
teats with flying colors, had logged
1,500 houra in propeller and jet air-
craft* in the marine corps and held
commercial and instrument ratings as
a civilian pilot.
There la little doubt that liis main
ambition was to become an airline
Police reported that a two-year-old
boy swallowed an undetermined quan-
tity of lye, Tuesday night. Mrs. Ern-
estine Dears. Ii:j0 Menehaca. mother
of George Williams Dears, said that
(lie tot crawled under the sink,
where he found tlie lye.
He was treated at Robert B. Green
hospi;al and held for observation.
20 Million NegroesUnder-.
By the Aaaoclated Negro Preaa
WASHINGTON—Not only are America's 90,000 000 Negroes
grossly under-represented in congress, but the strongest
and most consistent opposition to legislation that would ben-
efit Negroes comes from 64 of the most heavily Negro populated
By way of contrast, the "whitest" district in the nation,
the Wisconsin seventh with only .01 per cent Negroes, is rep-
resented in congress by Melvin R.
Laird, a staunch advocate of civil
However, four of the five congres-
sional districta with the highest per-
centage of Negro votera have Negro
representation in congress. Of these,
the top one ia Hep. William L. Daw-
son'a firat congressional district of
Illinoia, where K7.1 per cent of the J
votera are Negro.
Altogether. Negr< »h — including
Michigan's Cberlen !>■ r«—hold only
one per cent of tBe 48ft House seats.
With Negroea •tmiprislng about 11
per cent of the ptpuhtion, they are
grossly under-repf* • i< ed and mis-
represented 4m ««»firM.*_ehiefly be-
cause they fcft dati*-'! the right to
vote in so man/ twin of the South.
Southern ttanoent* fDixlecrats),
|traditionally'opposed to ei\il rights
Hep. Adam Powell's New York for Negroes, reprosoi64 of the JK)
(IHth) district, comprising most of moat Negro distrkt*. What this ot>«
Harlem, ranka second.
Third ia Hep. Augustua Hawkins'
1st district in California and fifth is
the Pennsylvania second, represented
by Atty. Robert N. C. Nix of Phila-
The nation'e fourth most popu-
lated diatrict (."JU) ia Mississippi^
second, Which haa been sending
ataunch Dixiecrat Jamie L. Whitten
to congreas aince 1941 to oppose every
measure introduced to advance civil
vioualy means Is that many Negroes
are not permitted to vete in niany
The non-partiaaasuney by the Con-
gressional QuaMal|r shows that Dem-
ocrats represent tt of the 90 con-
gressional districta most heavily pop-
ulated by Negroes.
These 90 dlatrfcts are those In
which the percentage of Negroes, in
the 1960 census, was higher than 20
(See NRGBOKS. Page 7.)
K. C. American
Drops Race Bar
By the Associated Negro Preaa
KANSAS CITY, Mo._The Kan-
saa City unit of the American Con-
tract Bridge league kaa voted to open
all its pnblle tournaments to all con-
tract bridge players, regardless of
race, creed, color or reHgious con-
The decision is a complete reversal
of the leagtia'e past stand on the ad-
mission of Negro bridge players to
publicly spousored games or tourna-
menta by tha anit. Tha pro-iutegra-
tion vote was 100-40.
Oliver S. Anderson, tlie nnit's vice
president, said the decision "reflects
the proper attitude toward bridge as
a game of skill; the same as athletic
sports which yeara ago began remov-
ing racial bars."
Zach Brooks, an officer in the
American Bridge association, had
urged the local ACBL unit to keep
abreast of progress with regard to in-
Brooks uoted that most Kansas
City Negro bridge players have to
travel as far as St. I<ouis, or Joplin,
Mo., to participate in ACBL games.
The St. Louis uuit voted several
yeara ago to open ita tournaments
By the Aaaodatnl Negro Prcaa
QRLANDO, Ha. — Bigar B.
»a»loje< bj the Orlaade Rea-
tlnrl Star. MftcbcU la a general
aaalgaaMat Mad feature coverage
photographer. He la aaalgae< to
4o photographic r overage oai
atorlea. regaHlet.s of race or col-
or. However,hi. knowledge of the
central FlarMa Negro eommuai-
tlea haa pf»ve4 Invaluable to
For tt yeara prior to joining
the HeotiarVKtar. Mitchell op-
erated hia ewu photographic atu
dlo In Orlaala. He la a native of
Khehaen. (ia-. but waa reared la
FlarMa fraa the age e( two
He served 4a the I ntt«d States
navy at the Norfolk naval train-
ing baas In IMS.
Seeks Ban on Jim
Chi Mother Maj
Never See Child
"Perfect" Baby Girl
Placed in Orphanage
By the Associated Negro Press
CHICAIi *!ham • - ;ir* ji 10 i
High School Teens-
Died in Collision
CUERO—A total of $35,000 vu awarded, Monday, to th«
parents of five Cuero youth* who were killed in a head on
collision near Cuero. the night of Oct. 4, 1063.
,, .... , , Four were Daule high school students, who were returning
old (hicago girl may never see the * *_ • j
•'licrfecl" S-|iounil, l!»-onnce (111unhti'r 111"0U1 a naynue,
ahe gare birth to in a Catholic hoapi-1 Seven thousand dollars was awarded each family. Th*
tul lust week. She ia belined to be parents had sued for a total of $155,000.
the youngest mother in the city'n i Defendant in tbe «•«»« waa Keti-
hNtory. |' ,,n ]^>rov Wa/ner, <V*. owner of tbe
Officiftla at St. Bernaril's hoapitnl j 1( Wagner liimU-r company of
naid delivery win by Caeaarenn aec- Cuero, and widely known in thia area.
tion. with Dr. Carlo A. Horettl per-, n, ,hc only aurvivor of the
forming the o|M>ration,
A registered nurse said "it was
a smooth delivery." The entire opera-
tion took 30 to 40 minutes, hut the
actual delivery of the baby *as about
8 to 10 minutes.
The infant was removed to St.
Vincent's Catholic orphanage shortly
after birth, where she will be cared
for until adopted.
The Catholic Home bureau has beea
asked to find a new home for the
mother, a fourth grade pupil.
She had earlier named a 16-year-
old member of the foster family with
whom she had been living as tbe
father. The girl Is a child of divorced
The history-making Chicago birth
came only a few days alter a ten-
year-old Mexican girl became the
mother of a flve-and-s-haif pound
boy in Mexico City's "Women's hospi-
The girl was Identified ss Maria
Sauches Oonaale*. believed to be
Mexico's youngest mother.
Authorities at St. Bernard's said
only 18 cases of births to mothers
below the age of 11 have been record-
ed in Baikal history. Tha *>oage*v
waa a fire and a hslf year-old Peru-
mm* 4 *s
In ftfce CBcago case llti
Judge Daniel McNamara of Family
court has entered s delinquency find-
ing against tha boy who Is in custody
Ifospitgl officials laid that the
family MMirf Ind social sgsacies In-
volved In the rase would decide
whether the mother would be allowed
to see th# bafiy.
»ma»hup that oeetirr»*d on Highway
XI, four and one-half miles east of
Jury triul was waived, and restrict
Judge Joe E. Kelly of Victoria pre-
sided at the hearing held to prove
the legality of the agreement.
Investigation of the accident had
revealed that Wagner had crowed the
center stripe, and was iu the wrong
lane when the collision occurred.
Killed outright were Miss Eliza-
beth Jenkins. 37. daughter of Wsl-
ter and Mrs. Susie May Jenkina of
Hiomafcton; Miss Lura Purrham. 1*.
daughter of Mrs. Dee D. Griffin «»f
Cuero, and John Henry Psrrham of
Houston; Stella Louise Johnson. 16.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hay John-'
•on. of Thomaston. and Kelly Lamar
Hichardaon. 17. whose mother Is Lau-
ra B. Burden of Cuero.
All four of the victims were students
at Daule high school.
Elmo Rydolph of Cuero. drher nf
the vehicle, son of Mrs. Vera J/«e
Rydolph of Cuero. and John C. Hy-
dolplLof Corpus Christ!, tha only one
in the car who did not dis at tbe ^ ^
scene, succumbed about 46 miauteelhu* would have to go home to gst
after being brought to Cuero b«*pktal. j her bank book.
S. A. Woman
Relieved of $302
S. A. Septuagenarian
By Female Pair
A 74-year-old woman whose eye-
sight ia failing, waa conned out of a
total 14 $302.62. Friday afternoon.
Mrs. Berdie L. Harvey, 74. 617
Virginia boulevard, told jiolice ftat
sbe reached tha downtown area,
from *«>rk. at 1 o'clock, with her in-
tending to shop and pay bills.
She waa approached by two women,
who engaged her in conversation. One
of ifca wemea left. Shortly, Mrs. Har^
Atjr. iLauOYrred. she aaid. that about
$150 was missing, and she "became
confused and worried."
Then, she said, her remaining com-
panion ssked if she had any money
in the bank.
Mrs. Harvej replied that alio did.
The fonr teen-agers had attended a
hayrlde epoaaorel by their high wtlool
and M/Smak waa returning Was
Una and Mies Johnson to
Bullets, Fire Hit
Homes of Ovil
Pr tH* Associated Negro Pr»"*
ST. AUGCST1NK, Fla. — Shots
from a .30 calibre rifle were ! movie contracts barring their film*
By the Aaaocfetrd * -ro Tress
LONDON, Kngland Actor Mar-
lon Brando, whaee fighi against seg-
regation in the movie industry in-
clude* personal picket-line sppear-
ances. hss eons up aith yet another
He announced last week that he in
one of a grow lac number of *tars
insisting on a dense in their future
fired into the home of a Negro civil
rights leader here aud the home of
another Negro whose children at-
tend au integrated school was severely
damaged by fire Friday night, ac-
cording to local police reports. No
one was reported injured.
Officer# said the rifle shots struck
(See HOMES, Page .V)
from being shown iu segregated the-
atres throughout the world.
Brando, an atftspoken foe of segre-
gation. indicated clearly that the
move is nlso directed against south-
ern racial bias in tl"* theatres. II?
"When jou punch a man on the
iNOO. I'aise 3.)
Negro Envoy Hero to I .S
Castigated by Ghaga Press
By tha Assoc luted Negro freaa *
ACCRA—As praise and condemnation nrirled around the
head of Edgar Emerson Player, the Aaarieim hero of the
recent Ohana anti-American demonstration, Ghanaians mini-
mized his flag hoisting act.
Called a traitor by the Ohana preaa, and a hero by his
fellow Americans, Flayer apparently feels he is neither.
Speaking of the suggestion by Repi Oliver Bolton of
Ohio that he be given the nation's by Ohaim'a ' Anilwis*ador Miguel A.
highest civilian peacetime award tor
his act. Player said modestly. "It's
all been exaggerated. I just hope it
doesn't go any further. It would
cheapen the award to equate what I
did us being worthy of such au hon-
As for being label",'<1 « trail or by
the tihaiia pres«. be said that his act
was not anti-African, but pro-Ameri-
can. "A man needs to make no apol-
ogy for his patriotism."
In the meantime, the f«hana gov-
ernment Issued an official apology
to the I'nited States for the news-
paper attack upon Player. The note,
in reply to a protest regis ered by
the I'nited States emhn v in .Vera,
was delivered to the slate < "pnrtment
"The tihana 'government cannot
condone be (tosociated with the
press article." Itibiero later Maid that
thek auti-JT. Se iacidents were "is<»-
lnted." and tint "ji reservoir of g«x»d
will? Veiunina flr tlie I'nited S:ales."
The- moat Jfcrlolie attack against
Player came from Tlie Ghanaian
Times, which Intimated that, as a
black men, hi* sympathies should
have lie^n witii - the demousirating
Chnuaiaua. The )*|»er. denonuciug all
American Negro diplomatic pevsonnel
as "skunks and Ji'dase#." said "We
in Afiica are prepto fl* ,,M'm
(See K\\0\, P«S«
Membership to All
Metnlwraliip iu tke National Alli-
ance of Poelal Employee, la ■
oi>en to all federal emplojeee. Na-
thaniel B. Behin. pnaideat ®f Ik*
San Antonio branch of th* NAPE, an<
nouneeil thia week. Thia ojien member
ahi|» offer ia extended to fi.il aer.iee
etnploree. of loeal militarr and air
Belvin aiiellet! out the action \rf
guotiet a reoolutlon adopted at the
ret^eut NAPE national convention In
New York City.
The reeolution vaa aa followa:
"Whereaa the ratio of emploji
of color in the federal aerrice haa
increaaed from one to twenty, in 1889,
to approiimately one to three In
IIHtt, thereby increaaiaa the iioten-
tial nnmber of peraoua lacking equal
(See NAPE, Pa** S.)
Girl, 17, Arrested
A 17-year-old San Antonio girl was
arrested and booked for forgery and
passing, last week, after she had
cashed a state check, at Chefs Sn|»er-
market. 401 Spriggsdnle. that, report-
edly. had been stolen.
Tbe check, issued by the state of
Texas, in the amount of $107. dated
Jan. 1. had been made payable to
l>oris Henderson. 421-A Spelman
walk. It never reached her hand.
The check mas cashed at the super-
market by the girl, and subsequent
investigation revealed that it hsd
been stolen before it reached Mrs.
(Ses DEATHS. Page t.)
Give Negro Judge
V lift ,
By the Associated Negro fre«s
ATLANTA—Die-hard racists and
liberals alike must have rubbed their
eyes in disbelief last week at the
strange "goings-on" in the Georgia
The center of atteution was Austin
T. Walden. a distinguished Negro
barriater who has been in the fSTt*
front of the rfvfl rights battle m
half a century.
Recently instilled aa a municipal
court judge, Walden received a land-
ing ovation when he vliited the Geor-
The first Ncgre to sit on the bench
in Georgia since Reconstruction said
he was "greatly impressed' by the
Jndge Walden riaited the Gen-
eral assembly as the gusat of Sen-
ator Leroy Johnson, the first Negrs
to eerre in tbe Geortia legislature
The former attorney ami eivi)
righta leader was introduced to lie
senators by Lieut. Governor Peter
Zsck Geei ai a "distinguished guest."
The lawn!«Wfi Stood and SpplSni
Judge V.'fcMen, who has figured lh
many state snd national civil rights
struggles, recently was offered a posi-
tion as solicitor by Mayor Ivan Al-
len. Walden turned this position
down as being too Tiger0119 for him In
CSee OVATION. Page S.)
Tlie other woman called a taxi,
both went to Mre. Harvey's reel-
diss, then returned to s downtown
hank with Mra. llarvij'i withdraw-
ing all her sa.Ings. in ths amount si
1152.62. 8he alleged that she put tt
In her purse. Later ahe was unabls
to find it. she dedsred.
Mrs. Harvey told investigstors that
e cen barely aee. and that she does
* Jmow whether or not her com-
feuion "got into her purse, or what
She was unable to deecribe eft bar
of the women.
In San Antonio
In Past Week
San Antouiana continued to he bit
by hurglara and thieves during tk#
wseh. Rut there waa conaiderablv le*
tfcietery thsn there has been fag
Wednesday. Feb. 12. while Mra
Blanche Smuh'a automobile wag
parked in front of her rssidsnce 12M
Lonshrano, between and 8 o'cloep
ia the evening, a tire wa« atolen froi
the rear aeat of the machine.
▲ portable television set and S
Sana's wrist watch were asolea froj
the residence of Mrs. Maud Irving^
94, 114 Cactus, in a daytime bur^
Ths home of Mrs. Anronia liyke%
JW. 1150S North Navidad. waa Io<»ted,
Tliureday or Friday, with loasea to-
taling more than $300. Among thf
loot waa a child's piggy bank, con-
taining |60, a portable t>i»ewriter, an
electric Iron, a ladiea wrist wstck,
and a .38 caiibre revolver.
Two boxes of church msterial werd
also removed, but wers discarded In
(See LESS. Page S.)
Girl Walks into
Van, May Have
Twelve-year-old Doris Nr" French,
410 South Polaris, suffered a pos-
sible broken left bg. ami multiple
bruises, Tuesday afternoon, when she
walked from behind one moving ve-
lii< le. into the side of a moving van
operated b» Kraxt<Hi H. Haker, 44, ^4.">
West DicUaon srri'et.
The girl-was carried to H»»bert R.
Green hospital by an Alamo ambu-
No traffic violations were listeif
Atlanta Whites Open Drive
In Support of Civil Rights
By the Aaaociated Negro Prcaa
A TLANTA—Atlanta wh;tea—far in advance of those in oth«t
' southern cities—are actively campaigning for civil righta.
Mot content with verbal support they are staging their owS
sit-ins and manning their own picket lines in an effort to open
up place: of accommodations to persons of all races. i
In addition they are urging full support of Negro efforts
in this direction.
Coming at a time when tbe Geor-
gia atatr legislature paid tribute to a
Negro civil rights leader, Atty. A. T.
Walden. recently named a municipal
stand-by judge, the situation here is
one that could not have been predict-
ed five years ago.
Significantly, the Greater Atlanta
Council on Human Relations has
agreed to aid Negro leader* in re-
cruiting support in tbe white com-
munity for desegregation of public
The decisicn came as a result of a
request by the Atlanta Summit Lead-
Meanwhile, a predominantly white
group of more tha\i 40 anti segre§n-
jiion demonstrators1: picketed three
I downtown restaurants last S inday
for more than an hour.
Most of the white deoionstratosi
identified themselves as college stn*
dents from the University of Gees*
gia. Kmory university, Georgia Tecll,
Oglethorpe or Morehouse college.
They passed out a one-page etatn>
ment signed "(Georgia Students fog
Human Rights." It read in part:
"As southern students and res^
dents of Atlanta, we protest segr»
gat ion. We believe a city is fret
only if it is open to all of it* citiaens|
that white Atlantans cannot be fret
if Negro Atlantans are not Tree."
In other action on behalf of civfl
rights, the board of directors of tM
Kpiscopal Society for Cultural anl
(See WHITES, Page ?.)
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San Antonio Register (San Antonio, Tex.), Vol. 33, No. 51, Ed. 1 Friday, February 21, 1964, newspaper, February 21, 1964; San Antonio, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth403829/m1/1/: accessed May 22, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting UT San Antonio Libraries Special Collections.