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R. PRICE LEAPS TRIBUNE'S SUPERINTENDENT CONTEST!
Ve^e^^^firilriuu. f'4*l -mmmJ' jm w _ Rfmminf **Oiy PftM Hit K 4 PuMttlnf F« Thi iavtadU* THuapkn) DtviM EI9UI •* M« I rvCTDAIT ft HAPPY EASt¥Mra VOLUME 35—NUMBER 9 ARREST 2 IN RACE INCIDENT ''State Dept Pads Payroll By 499 Jobs" By ANDREW F. FRUEHAUF, C. 3. + + + " 'I HAD NO IDEA WHAT WE DID/ SAYS OFFICIAL" (Free Press) GOD TO HIS DETROIT TRIBUNE: So many of the non-Christian Scientists are fearful of their security, and their churches and clergy do not—they know not how to—make them dependent upon Me, God, and My superabundant substance, infinite, infallible, majes tic Spirit, Mind, Soul, divine Love, providing 'legions of angels/ spiritual thoughts and ideas, "LIFE MORE ABUN DANTLY"! (See STATE DEPT. PADS, Page 2) C.S.—TV—Par Excellence! "Never To Walk Again"— A Christian Science Sunday School teacher sustained such seemingly terrifying Injuries in an auto crash that the hospital forecast eight months treatment before she could leave the hospital. Christian Science treatment was requested and medica tion refused. The grateful woman WALKED on the 19th day! She was completely and premanently healedl Plane Crash! M.D.—"Half Hour To Uve"! A Mr. Porter, a Christian Scientist, was severely injured in a plane crash, North Shore, Lake Superior. "He could not get up. "One half hour to live"! as per M. D. Christian Science treatment was relied upon and medi cation excluded. A perfect, relatively speedy, healing re sulted, for which profound gratitude was expressed! "Inconclusive Efforts To Solve Recent Crimes Stir Chicagoans" (C. S. Monitor)— And the Monitor quotes AP—"TEEN GANGS PROWL." GOD TO HIS DETROIT TRIBUNE: Chicago suffers from the same Christ Miracle Science Messiah VOID religion, therapeutics, education, so-called culture, politics, thinking, prayers, discipline, and the devil s control of 'natural' science, which afflicted Milwaukee and its "DEATH 'WITHOUT REASON' . . "4TH CHILD IN 8 YEARS"! (See INCONCLUSIVE EFFORTS, Page 11) Mythical Tragedies of Non-Chrirt Scientist—Devil's Adam-Eve Dupes— "FIRES RIFLE "BABY, 2, KILLS MOTHER" "Clintwood, Va.—A 22-year-old mother of two was shot and killed by her two-year-old son. "Mrs. Ulala Branham died en route to a hospital an hour after the accident. . . «ld.r *«n Arad *ha rIAa from If* rorting ptoco on a kltchan tabla. ..(Fraa Prat*) Good Friday CHRISTIAN SCIENCi LECTURER TO TALK (Fr»« Praaa) Harry B. Macßao, of D.ll»», To*., a mombor of «io Chrh flan Sclonca Board of Lacturathlp, will apaak af 12:10 p m. Friday at tho Palm* THbatra. Hl* *ubj«t will bo "Chrlatlan Sclonca: Tho Way to Dominion and Fraadom through Prayer." Macßae retired from butinots in 1932 and since 1947 ha* served at a Christian Sclonca lecturer In this country and abroad. 'Says Labor Exploited By Leaders' Ernest 0. Swigert, president of tha N. A. M.— It I* •mployart who ara exploiting worker* In thl* country, *ha laadars of tha union*'. - "* , . "Swigert defended tho NAM'* support of nght-to-wo low*, declaring that compulsory unionism I* 'immore an un-American'." •*• _ - SATURDAY, APRIL 20, 1957 ' ///////Wh \ W/*m tiiAN COMMA - V \ /j- ■ —* ■» - —' .■ • „ ■■ ■ « *- nr ■■ J " 11 " "'" The St. Antoine Branch of the YMCA presented their an nual dinner meeting recently. Pictured left to right are: Rev. 300,000 Negro Families Earn Under SIOOO Yearly WASHINGTON—“AII family farms—not just the lowest in come group—are approaching crisis, according to a report re cently released by Fay Ben nett, executive secretary of the National Sharecroppers Fund. But the Negro farmers are fac ed with the greatest economic crisis. Nearly a third-million Negro farm families are today, receiving an annual income of less than SI,OOO. . The report stated specifically that thara ware a total of 5.226.- 000 farm families in the country, according to ths latest census figures, of this number nearly one and a half million earn an annual incoma of lass than SI 000. Nearly a million of tho lowest income group live in the South. Although Negroes constituted only about one-tenth of the total farm families in the country, they make up one-third of thse one million in the South with income less than SI,OOO a year. Very little is being done to help this group of Americans Don't Want Integration TAYLORSVILLE, Miss. A Negro professor in an all-Negro school in Smith County here, recently answered the question of integration by retorting. “My students are content and don’t want to go to an integrated school, nor do my teachers want to teach in an integrated school.” Such was the statement of Prof. J. H. Harvey, superinten dent of the Smith County Train ing School here. * • According to published reports Harvey’s philosophy is “let us not mix and mingle our blood, as so many would have us do. not in the backward roads and hills of the country, not in the slums of our great cities, but let our blood mix in faith with the common denominator of all men, our Lord and Savior, Jaaua Christ.” . The 4 reports say Harvey afraid of integration because a majority of Negro children would quit school, his teachers would have no jobs, his race would be set back 50 year* to I 100 years and there wotild boj bloodshed. H. N. Robinson, Mr. Thomas Matthews, Atty. Claude Hay wood. Atty, Herbert L. Dud ley. Seated is Bishop Joseph whose living and health stand ards and educational opportuni ties are celarly inadequate for realise their best potentialties as citizens and human beings.** The greatest contrast between wealth and poverty in America has shifted from yesterday’s captains of finance and the factory worker to today’s cor porate farm owner and the men end their families Who work in the fields, the report stated. “The world’s them to realize their potentialties products i Americans—have no eliminat ied dire poverty amona those ;vv ho work on the farm*.” Government programs are permitting over 100.000 family farms to go out of business yearly. Many of thesa ara young families, former Gl*s who start-' ed farming hopefully after World War 11. Though given government aid to gat startad. they have been abandoned to ai policy or lack of policy which permits thef to be squeesed out before they can be come firmly established. According to the 1955 census of agriculture, commercial fami ly farms dropped by 11 per cent B ]' ' \ PRELUDE TO conference. plans «M ams Mid fee a May 17 Prayer Pilgrimage lor FVHdom. which will bring SO,OOO aril righto ihecrtw to H» nation's capital. The Pilqrimag# will tominouioiats th* third anniversary of the Supnnw Court'# ' •I anti-segregatran school decision; spek support oi federal civil righto Wgiskrtiosu and pHI Soutbsm violence and rsfistenc* to ths high court's decree. Leaders of tbs Pilgrimage (sbowrf ! abort, loft to right at table) or*; Tbs Rev. Mur tin Luthor Kina. Jr., leader si jhs WistnHr MbnK gocnory bus ba/cott: A. Phillip Randolph, proaid sat of the *£n"horhood of Seeping Cm Rlftoi (AFL-CIO); and Roy Wiktos. onoeubv* secretory si tbo NAACP. Qiowsss Pbotofc 970 GRATIOT, DETROIT 7, MICHIGAN PRICE: SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS; PER YEAR, SASO Gomes, prelate of the Fourth Episcopal District of tha AME Church. while industrialized factory farms increased by 26 per cent. A family farm is one on which the owner-operator and his fam ily furnish at least half of the farm labor, with gross sales of less than $26,000 annually. This type of farmer, according to the report, is the backbone of Am erica’s “priate enterprise” econ omy. Another First For Fruehauf SPECIAL This week the Fruehauf Trailer Cos., of Detroit announced they will build, along with the Coleman Engineering Cos., of Los Angeles, a giant vacuum sweeper to keep airfields clean for jet planes. It is estimated that over $25,000,000 a year damage is caused to jet aircraft by the suction of stones, metal bits and other objects on the landing fields by the U. S. Air Force. The new machine will be mounted on a truck body and powered by a regular engine. It will be able to clean up to 1,000,000 square feet of space in an hour. 1 Herman Gardens Area Police this week arrested two Herman Gardens women and an 18-year-old youth, son of one of the women, follow ing a racial disturbance at the housing project. Mr*. Mary T. Head of 8457 Woodmont, and Mr*. Mary E. Passino of 8455 Woodmont, ware charged with contrib* uting to the delinquency of a minor. They ara charged with inducing Mrs. Passno's son, Garald, to throw marbles through the windows of a home which a Negro family had just moved. Gerald Passino pleaded guilty before Judge John P. O'Hara to malicious destruction of property and admitted breaking the windows in a home at 8454 Woodmont. A stu dent at Cody High School, admitted to detectives that he broke four windows of the Brooks’ home with marbles. The boy stated that the women urged him to break the windows because “it’s a good way to get rid of the Negroes." Brooks, a social worker, moved into his home on April Ist. Windows were broken the first night. He said he was i surprised at the action because there were three other Negro families living in the project. The family has been under 24 hour police protection. Dr. Tobias Receives Lane Bryant Citation Dr. Channing H. Tobias, chairman of the Board of Di rectors of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, has received a citation from the .Lane Bryant Annual Awards for his volunteer service in improv ing the social, economic, civic and spiritual well being of the world community. Tobias has been nominated for a Lane Bryant Annual! Award by Thurgood Marshall ior his unselfish contributions to the security and welfare of human beings and for his de voted and effective efforts to advance democratic government in America and in the world. In a staiemeni about Dr. Tobias. Marshall said. "Ha has used successfully his member ship on college boards, relig ious and civic bodies in non remunerative services over • period of 50 years." (In Pa«* •) Tobias instigated a study of juvenile delinquency by the YMCA, YWCA and government. He projected alO year-10 mil lion dollar program to end racial discrimination, group tensions, segregation and unchristian acts directed towards minority peo ples in America. He is a member of President Eisenhower’s Committee o n Civil Rights and a member of the United States delegation to the United Nations. His contacts wtih officials and peoples in Liberia, Sierra Le one, Nigeria, Belgian Congo, Gold Coast and India have been in the interest of international good-will, peace and understand ing. The Lane Bryani Annual Awards of 11.000 to an indi vidual and SI.OOO to a group were established in 1941 to encourage voluntary partici pation in efforts that benefit home and community life. The awards will be made this year on November 14 at the Hotel Pierre in New York. The Awards Committee con sists of: Dean John E. Drewry of the University of Georgia's journalism school, Senator John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts, Mayor deLcsseps S. Morrison of New Orleans, Director Charles Munch of the Boston Symphony Orchestra and*Columnist Orville Prescott of the New York Times. NEW LIGHT BAPTIST CHURCH. 30th at Cahfc will praaent "Michigan Movement for Jackson" on Friday. May 3rd. at 7t4S pm. Tha Rav. Jackson, pastor el Olivat Baptist Church in Chi sago. UL. also praaidant es the Netional Baptist Convoatioa of A mark*. Inc. Dr. W. R. Matthews la pee gram chairmen. Dr. JL W* Martin, pasiar.