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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, February 23, 1956, Image 2

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*** THE EVENING STAR, Washington, D. C.
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PRlNTED—Montgomery, Ala.—Deputy Sheriff D. H. Lackey takes the finger
prints of Mrs. Rosa Parks, seamstress whose refusal to move to the back of a dus
touched off the bus boycott last December. In addition to the boycott arrest, Mrs.
Parks’ appeal on a sl4 fine for violating segregation laws was turned down yes
terday.— AP Wirephoto.
Archbishop Stirs Fight j
With Integration Pressure
—Archbishop Joseph Francis
Rummel. who caught the eye of
the late Cardinal Hayes as a
struggling young pastor in New
York’s Harlem, meets the same
problems today on a far larger
scale as shepherd of the Deep
South's largest Catholic flock.
“Negroes were just beginning
to move into Harlem in large
numbers at that time,” said the
New Orleans prelate of his four
years <1924-28» as rector of St.
Joseph of the Holy Family
Church in Harlem.
“The neighborhood was still
predominently white, but Ne
groes were on the increase. Al
ready they were attending
masses and sending their chil
dren to our school. Times were
And the 80-year-old arch
bishop feels that times are
changing in the South, too.
Aetions Bring Bitter Fight
Last Sunday, after months of
prayer and study, he denounced
segregation as “morally evil and
sinful" in a strongly worded pas
toral letter read at all masses
throughout the archdiocese. The
tatter left little doubt that it:
is only a matter of time, very
short time, before parochial
schools in the archdiocese are
When Archbishop Rummel j
came to New Orleans 20 years
ago, he was widely acclaimed
both by Catholics and non-
Cathollcs for his efforts in re
storing historic old St. Louis
Cathedral, bringing the city its
first Eucharistic Congress and
fostering numerous charities.
Today, in the winter of a half
century priestly career, he is
the taciturn center of a bitter
segregation controversy that al
ready has closed one church,,
brought excommunication
threats and bids fair to be a
major issue in the coming May
Native of Germany
In the resulting furor he has
been called everything from a
man of God to a Yankee, a word
devoid of devotion in the present
day South.
The designation Yankee is
both geographically and rhe
torically incorrect.
Born in Baden, Germany,;
Archbishop Rummel came to
District and vicinity Gen
erally fair tonight with low
about 27. Bather cloudy and less
cold tomorrow.
Maryland—Pair and cold to
night with low 18-2* in west.
25-32 in east. and
warmer tomorrow.
Virginia Occasional snow
flurries In extreme southwest to
night. some cloudiness elsewhere.
Low tonight 20-28 in Interior and!
28-34 on the coast. Bather
cloudy and less cold tomorrow
with chance of light snow pos
sibly mixed with rain in south
west and extreme south.
Wind—Mostly northerly, 10-
g„ 1 r ■ w f
<i jo / I f itof*T^irZ7~wiATHiiirwiu^
to- Thursday N.gM *""* L'..al
Uinu. i.w 1 I /migh\ ft™
Tryures Show low Tompr-.aluu-s Ispr-tlrdi * »
WEATHER BUREAU FORECAST—It will continue cold In
New England tonight, while temperatures will rise In the
central part of the Nation and drop In the Far Northwest.
Rain and snow showers will be widespread.—AP Wlre-
Map. j
B mm
Segregation Fighter
—AP Wlrepflotp
America at the age of 8 with
his immigrant parents and
■settled in Yorkville, the big Ger
man community on Manhattan's
East Side. Here he experienced
the deep loneliness of an immi
grant boy learning a strange
language in a strange country
and the deep pride of a proud
son separated from a proud
mother country.
The combination of outcast
and patriot no doubt has in
fluenced his handling of the
'touchy problem of integration
'vs. tradition.
In his pastoral letter de-;
nouncing segregation as "sinful,” 1
the archbishop sympathized with
the century and a half of South
ern tradition and pleaded with
his flock to pray for an orderly
solution to the problem.
Ordained in Rome
The dual appeal to prayer and
reason is characteristic of his
own approach to life. From his
shoemaker father, Archbishop |
Rummel early learned that life
must be "dutiful before it can be
beautiful." He learned to pray
at the knee of his mother.
Quickly overcoming the lan
guage barrier. Archbishop Run T
ime) built an outstanding aca
demic record in the New York
parochial school system and was
selected from his class at St.
Joseph’s Seminary to continue,
his studies for the priesthood at'
15 miles per hour tonight and
tomorrow Mostly good visibility.
Road Conditions
Pennsylvania Turnpike lcy
in spots.
Ohio Turnpike—Slippery in
U. S. 40—Slippery west ol
Frostburg, Md.
U. S. 50—Icy in mountains.
New York Thruway—Slippery
River Report
<Frora U. S. Kmtmeersi
Potomac River cloudy at Harpers Ferry
and cloudy at Oreat Falls; Shenandoah
cloudy at Harpers Ferry
Temperature* for Yeittrdar
'Readings Washington National Airport)i
Midnight Noon '.’ft
4 a m . 22 4 pm. .‘l6!
* am. 22 « p.m 301
,As Red Asked
1 COLUMBIA. S C.. Feb 23
’UP). —The South Carolina Gen
eral Assembly yesterday adopted
a resolution asking the United
States Attorney General to place
the National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People
on his list of subversive or
Fifty-three of the NAACP's
top officers have been cited by
the House Un-American Activi
ties Committed for “affiliation
with or participation in Com
munist, Communist front, fel
low-traveling or subversive or
ganizations a- activities.” the
:resolution declared,
i Adoption was without com
ment in both House and Senate.
The resolution said the
NAACP "should be classified as
a subversive organization so
that it may be kept under sur
veillance and that all citizens of
the United States may have
ample warning of the danger
which lurks in such an organiza
In New York, Roy Wilkins,
i executive secretary of the NAACP.
said, “If the NAACP were a
Communist front organization it
would long ago have been placed
upon the Attorney General’s sub
versive list.
"The,members of the South
Carolina Legislature who voted
for this resolution are well aware
of the NAACP record of con
stitutional procedure. Accord
i ingly. their resolution is merely
designed to confuse the people
on the racial issue facing the
1 :
the North American College in
Ordained in Rome in 1902, he
stayed abroad long enough to
obtain a Doctor of Sacred Theo
logy degree, then began a career
as curate, pastor, monsignor in
the New York Archdiocese and
'Anally Bishop of Omaha in 1928
I Everywhere ht went, he was
known as a builder, an organizer,
and a leader, but the talents he
showed for bringing the races
together at St. Joseph's Church
in Harlem may prove the cap
stone of his stewardship in New
j Orleans.
Waning health and failing eye
sight have not dimmed the
'archbishop’s vision of a church
unified, even in the New Orleans
Archdiocese, where one out of
every five Catholics is a Negro.
I Record Temperature* This Year
I Highest. 03, on January 30. February
.15 and »*.
: Lowest. *2O. on January 24. 28 and
(February **2
High and low of Last '!4 Hours
t j High. 35, at 3:30 p.m.
1 Low. 20. at »l:20 am.
Tide Table*
‘Furnished by the United States Coast
1 and Geodetic Survey*
Today Tomorrow
»*l*h n 111 a m 3:23 a m
' Low 12:40 am •
High -. . 5:65 p.m. 3■55 pm
Low 12:10 P m i 14 p.m
The Bun and Moon
Rises 8c is
Sun. today 0:40 a.m. 5>4 p.m
Sun. tomorrow 3:48 a m 5 35pm
Moon today 3:20 pin. 1:50 am
Automobile lights must be turned on
one-halt hour alter sunset.
x- h.. Frecipltatlgn
, Monthly precipitation In Inches in the
Capital ‘current month to date! j
Month 1050 1065 Avg Record 1
January 100 0.31 3.24 783 a?
{ebruary 2.38 313 2.44 8.84 84 (.
K fh 70 *LO.I 8.84 01 ;
ift 11 -- H(i 7 0.13 80
,!«•* - 3.08 10.30 53
iftRT S-JS Mi *0.04 oo
. 2.32 4.23 10.33 8*
lf 31 4.76 14.41 28 i
S?iS5l b#r ° 6f * * *'- 17.45 34
(October .... 0.4« 2.86 8.81 *3?
fwl m £5 r —1 6:; 2 7;i 7.18 +*V*
•>ecember 0.22 2.31 763 01
Temperature* | n Various Cities
Abilene 76 30 Los Angeles est’ fl:i|
Albany , 22 11 Louisville :i? 27
lAlouquerque 44 Memphis 50 43 1
Atlanta 54 40 Miami 70 67!
Atlantic City 33 22 Milwaukee 24 b
Baltimore .22 10 Minneapolis 10 I0 1
Hismarck 114 non (.gomrry h* ;im
Boise 08 ;i7 Now Oilcan* tlx 40
Boston :x 17 New York .'ll 'll
, HufTnlo 41 ift Norfolk :ik 23
: Burlington ih 11 OkU. City ?t 64
Chareston r,l :m Om.hi •:» ',’4
Charlotte 4H 28 Phlladelnhia .'ld 24
Chrvrnne Sit ,11 Phoenix 7o 52
Chicago 48 18 “Ittsburah 26 II
Cincinnati -I .24 P'tland. Mr. 24 12
Cleveland 5 17 P'tland. Ore. 4.'t .'l4
Colun*bus .1. 15 Ralelirh 42 .'l7
Denver 57 32 Reno 63 30
Dos Molnrs 23 Cchmond 40 18
Detroit 14 tit, Louis a* .'ll
Duluth 4) ~4 8. Lake Cltv 50 :w
Port Worth 71 Hi Ban Antonio oh «:i
Houston 74 50 Ban Dlrvo till ut,
Huron |8 12 8 Francisco 04
Indianapolis HI 22 Savannah Hit 36
Jackson H 8 43 Seattle 43 31
Kansas City 47 30 ramps HO 43
Kev West 73 H 3 Wsshlnston Ut S.
24th Minister
Seized in Negro
Bus Boycott
MONTGOMERY, Ala., Feb. 23
{lP).— The Rev. Martin Luther
King, jr., a Negro minister whose
home was bombed while he was
leading the Negro bus boycott in
Montgomery, was arrested today
for boycotting.
The 27-year-old pastor of the
Dexter Avenue Baptist Church,
in downtown Montgomery, was
among those indicted by a
county grand jury Tuesday on
charges of violating Alabama's
anti-boycott law.
The indictment of Mr. King
was kept secret under Alabama
law until he was arrested.
The minister returned today
rrom speaking engagements in
Tennessee and Sheriff Mac-
Butler said he surrendered vol
untarily. He was released on
S3OO bond after being finger
printed and booked.
24th Minister Seised
He was the 24th Negro min
ister taken into custody as
sheriff's officers rounded up the
defendants named in the indict
ments. Fifty other Negroes also
have been arrested.
The total number named in
the indictments was first an
nounced as 115. but the sheriff’s
office said today it w-ould be
about 90.
Some defendants were listed
by initials on one writ and by
their full names on another,
making it appear at first that
they were different persons.
Mr. King’s home was damaged
by a dynamite explosion the
night of January 30. He was
away from the house, but his
. wife, their 7-week-old daughter
land a neighbor were there at
| the time No one was injured.
: Mr. King also appeared in
Circuit Court today to appeal a
sl4 speeding fine—slo and costs.
He agreed to plead guilty and
j pay a fine of $5, but the total
. cost was almost twice as much
1 as the original fine in City Court.
( With Circuit Court costs added,
? j the price was $25.70.
Mass Meeting Slated
\ Meanwhile, plans were made
' for a mass meeting of 10,000
Negroes here f onight to pray for
s ;“justice to prevail.”
r \ And to emphasize their deter
’ mination. boycott leaders pro
-1 claimed tomorrow "Prayer-Pil
grimage Day." They said every
"race-loving” Negro will shun all
' motor vehicles and walk wher r
-ever they go on that day
j Scores of Negroes crow ded out
- side the Montgomery County Jail
yesterday and watched quietly as
? 73 of those indicted were brought
5; in. The 73, all Negroes, in
> eluded several political leaders.
All were released in S3OO bond
f after being fingerprinted and
• booked.
r The mass meeting tonight and
. the no-ride “pilgrimage” tomor
row were announced by the R»v I
Ralph D. Abernathy, one ofi
■those indicted for boycotting
[land pastor of the First Baptist|
t ! Church, where the “prayer for
I justice" meeting will be held.
The Negro minister, chairman
iof the negotiating committee of
boycott leaders, said in a state
' ment that "Negroes are not on
‘ trial here. But Montgomery is
■'on trial.”
“The eyes of the world are
focused here waiting to see
[ Southern justice in action,” hel
[ said. “It is an American's light;
'■ to protest against undemocratic:
'and inhuman practices, yet. be-'
. cause w'e are Negroes, the grand
'jury has indicted us.”
Experts 10.000 to Attend
, He predicted that at least 10,-
i 000 Negroes will attend the meet
. ing tonight “and pray to Al-,
. mighty God to enter the hearts;
ii of Montgomery people so that
[ | justice will prevail at the ar
raignment trials Monday.”
i Those arrested included Mrs.'
, Rosa Parks, who was taken into
. custody on the boycott indict-'
j ment soon after leaving Circuit,
i Court, where she had been sen-1
. tenced to 14 days in jail for re-'
■ fusing to pay a fine in the case,
which touched off the racial pro- 1
test movement.
Files Appeal
j Mrs. Parks, a seamstress, ap-
I pealed a sl4 fine levied in City
Court December 5 for refusing to;
move to the back of a bus. That'
* appeal was turned down yester
|day by Circuit Judge Eugene;
Carter and she was sentenced to
14 days in Jail.
, She then appealed to the Ala
bama Supreme Court and was;
, released in SIOO bond, only to be'
up immediately on the!
boycotting charge and freed!;
again in S3OO bond.
Other prominent Negroes ar
rested included E. D. Nixon, for
' mer State president of the Na
tional Association for the Ad-'
'vancement of Colored People and ;
president of the Montgomery
Progressive Democratic Associa- :
tion; Mrs. Jo Ann Robinson,
teacher at Alabama State College
for Negroes and head of the
Women's Political Council, and
P. M. Blair, known as the "un
| official Negro mayor” of Mont
j ' ~
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jm • ■
r Bfcp
| jap '
i Dorman Fawley 11, Annan
-5 dale, Va., mother named
“Mrs. Home Owner of 1956”
i by the Home Builders’ As
l, sociation of Washington,
was introduced last night
1 at the Home Show—Star
J| Staff Photo.
’Dean Questions
Co-ed's Motive
’ NEW YORK. Feb. 23 UP).—
s 'The New York Times today
quoted William F. Adams, dean
l.of admissions at the University
-of Alabama, as saying he does
s not believe Autherine J. Lucy
? had a real interest in gaining an
education at the university.
|] Mr. Adams was the defendant
tin the court action that won
the admission of Miss Lucy, a
t Negro to the university on
February 1. She now is seeking
. a contempt action against him
[ and other university officials.
[ charging they acted In concert
‘to keep her from attending
['classes. '
[j Charges Switch
In a dispatch from Tuscaloosa
i by Wayne Phillips. Mr. Adams
i said Miss Lucy, in her letter
. asking for an application blank,
■ stated that she wished to study
■ Journalism Her friend, Pollle
, Anne Meyers. Mr. Adams said.
indicated an interest in library
Miss Lucy has said she went
to the university to take courses
in library science
When the girls’ applications
I arrived in the mail, Mr. Adams
said, he found they had ex
changed fields of interests origi
nally stated in their letters.
The newspaper said Mr.
. Adams denied, that Miss Lucy
had been accepted by the uni
versity before it was known she
was a Negro.
After receiving the girls’ in
itial letters, Mr. Adams said, an
error was made Instead of the
! usual form letter from the uni
versity president which precedes
acceptance and expresses in
terest on the part of prospective
I students, Mr. Adams said, a form
letter was mailed that normally
was sent only after an appllca-
I tion blank has been accepted.
Mr. Adams said he told the
girls he could not admit either of
them because neither had main
tained a “B” average as an under
graduate. nor had they taken un
dergraduate courses indicating an
interest in the fields of study for
which they were applying.
“Not an Individual”
The newspaper quoted Mr.
Adams as saying of Miss Lucy:
1 . . She never came here as
an individual. It was always at
1 the head of a delegation . . .no
1 other student does that.”
Mrs. Ruby Hurley, a regional
'official of the National Associa
; tion for the Advancement of
[Colored People, said in Charles
ton. 8. C., that the dean's charges
were “utterly ridiculous." She
accused Mr. Adams of trying to
discredit Miss Lucy, the story
Arthur D. Shores, lawyer for
jMiss Lucy. said, according to the
Times, lie had no comment on Mr.
Adams’ charges other than "the
applications the girls made speak
for themselves.”
Minister Urges
More Segregation
COLUMBIA, S. C.. Feb. 23
—A Southern Baptist leader
told the South Carolina General
j Assembly yesterday he favors
not only racial but religious seg
! Dr. W. A. Criswell of the First
Baptist Church at Dallas. Tex.,
told legislators that outsiders
are trying to force a crossing of
social lines in the South "that’s
going to get in your family."
“We built our lives according
to deep intimacies that are dear
and precious to us," Dr. Criswell
[sai'd. “We don't want to be
jforced by laws or statutes to
[cross Into those intimate things
where we don’t want to go ”
He said he not only strongly
favored racial segregation, but
that it would be best for re
ligious groups to "stick to their
own kind.”
Earlier Dr. Criswell spoke at a
State Baptist evangelism meet
ing, and described Integra tion
ists as "dead from the neck up.” 1
Wednesday, Feb. 22—9 A.M. to 1 P.M.
Thursday, Feb. 23-9 A.M. to 9 P.M.
Friday, Feb. 24—9 A.M. to 9 P.M.
Saturday, Feb. 25—9 A.M. to 6 P.M.
JUniper 9-6767 945 PERSHING DRIVE
■— 4
Funds Extend Security,
Civil Service Probes
The Senate has given its Civil Service Committee the
authority and funds to continue its civil service and security
The Senate committee received $40,000 to complete its in
vestigation of the administration's Federal employe security
program by July 31
It also received $68,750 to complete Its investigation of the
administration's and Civil Service Commission’s personnel policies
iand employe problems generally j
■ 'by January 31, 1957.
Both Investigations were
started last year but the com
mittee told the Senate It needed'
more time to complete its studies
and make appropriate recom-j
mendations to the Senate for
improving both the security pro
gram and the civil service merit
The Senate's action gives the
committee the green light to go
'ahead, rfo House action is neces- t
- sary, since It is exclusively a
Senate project.
.** * *
Chairman Johnston of the Sen-;
ate Civil Service Committee has'
sponsored a bill to correct what!
he termed a serious inequity in:
the Federal employe life insur
_ ance program.
j Senator Johnston said that,
j employes who become disabled'
ir on the job and receive compensa
s tion from the Bureau of Em
/ ployes’ Compensation are allowed
i to continue under the Federal
Employes' Life Insurance Act forj
t only 12 months. If they should i
i die after that time, even though I
i they are still disabled and unable
l to work are drawing disability!
(compensation, their families!
i would not receive any life In
surance benefits,
t Senator Johnston’s bill would'
(make the life insurance policy'
valid as long as the employe is
drawing disability payments
regardless of how long he has
, been away from the job. Should
• the employe die at any time dur
r ing the period he is drawing
' f disability payments, his family
[ would receive the cash amount
of the life insurance policy.
f** * »
t The House Civil Service Com
> mlttee appears ready to approve
the measure to give the Defense
> Department 235 more scientific
i;and technical jobs in the *lO,-
■ 000 to $15,000 category and 45
additional $12,000 to $14,000 a
year super-grade jobs. Also,
. the committee is set to approve
’ 50 more such Jobs for the Na
• tional Advisory Committee for'
■ Aeronautics and 35 for the Na
tional Security Agency.
The committee held hearings
> on the bill the other day andj
'(appeared favorably impressed by
the case made by the depart-j
> ments and agencies involved for;
• more of these jobs. In the De
‘ sense Department, the proposed
1 275 scientific and technical jobs :
’ in the SIO,OOO-to-$15.000 cate-;
gory (it now has 45) would be
distributed this way: 17 in
[ Office of Secretary of Defense.;
' 85 in Army: 89 in Navy; and 84
in Air Force.
** * *
! INTERlOß—lnterior Depart
ment would be able to hire about
1,000 more employes as a result
of its 1957 appropriations bill
approved by the House this week.
The Bureau of Land Manage
ment would add about 500 em
’ ployes, the Bureau of Indian
’ Affairs. 450: Geological Survey,
1 200: National Park Service, 75.
The other bureaus would remain
1 about the same.
** * *
TOOTH CLUB—The Maritime
; Administration has formed the

Policeman's Case
iTo Be Probed Again
A further Washington Police
Department investigation has
been ordered into the traffic
violation case of Pvt. John E
Pvt. Newman was fined $175 In
Hyattsville Police Court Monday
on five charges resulting from a
hit-and-run accident November
10 in Prince Georges County.
The case had been dismissed
last month by Tidal Magistrate
Nita S. Hinman Crane. When 1
complaining witnesses protested l
the dismissal on grounds a proper
hearing had not been held. new|
warrants were sworn out. Trial
Magistrate W. Britton Moore
held a three-hour hearing Mon
day on the charges. He found -
Pvt. Newman guilty of the flvej
charges, but suspended two SSO
Deputy Police Chief How
ard V. Coveil ordered Pvt ,
Newman's commanding officer,
the acting captain of the third
precinct, to make a further in
vestigation This means Prince
Georges officials will be asked to
certify the court action in writ-;
ing before the Metropolitan;
Police Department takes any
further action.
“TOOTH” club, which stands for
“Those Over One Thousand
Hours” in accumulated sick
(leave. A total of 117 out of the
agency’s 770 employes have
qualified for the club. Leonard
F. Nichols, the agency’s con
troller. has been elected presi
dent; J. L. Morrisey, vice presi
dent, and Leona V. Hunt,
secretary-treasurer. The group
'will meet once a year and add
other members as employes
reach the 1,000 accumulated sick
leave mark.
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