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The Detroit tribune. (Detroit, Mich.) 1935-1966, November 10, 1962, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92063852/1962-11-10/ed-1/seq-3/

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Protest March
Starts Boycott
In Greensboro
GREENSBORO, N. C.— A protest
march through the city recently
in which hundreds of permits par
tieipated, has set off a boycott of
downtown stores.
Initiating the boycott was the
the Greensboro CORE group, j
which for three weeks has been
mass picketing the Mayfair and
S & W cafeteria in an attempt to
nuin service for Negroes.
In a letter to the Merchants As
sociation, William Thomas, chair
man of Greensboro CORE wrote
"We are requesting that you use
your influence in order to help
u-> in our efforts. Should you be
unwilling to do this, then we
have no alternative but to launch
a selective buying campaign
against the entire downtown area."
Stanley Culbrcth, executive vice
president of the Merchants As
sociation announced that Thomas’s
letter had been referred to store
members but that the association
was taking no action. The boycott
of the downtown area resulted.
Poverty Causes Prejudice,
Says Agriculture Secretary
Emphasizing how agricultural
abundance can contribute to peace
and freedom in the world, Secre
tary of Agriculture Orville IJ
Freeman told the Brotherhood ot
Temple Israel in Los Angeles re
cently that poverty and want
produce prejudice.
"Human slavery, with all its
injustice, exploitation and misery,
was basically the product of an
age of scarcity/' the Secretary
pointed out.
Weinberger Gets
Gandhi Award for
Aiding Negroes
NEW YOIt K The Con
gress of Racial Equality's Third
Annual Gandhi Award will be
presented to Eric Weinberger at
the Hotel Commodore here No
vember 8. The announcement was
made today by the Gandhi Award
Chairman, Shelley Appleton. He
said that A. Phillip Randolph.
President of the Brotherhood of
Sleeping Car Porters would pre
sent the Award.
vj||
» 'vj -
Also appearing on the program
will be CORE National Director
James Farmer.
Eric Weinberger will receive
the Award for his work with
evicted sharecroppers in Haywood
County, Tennessee.. A year ago,
the New Yorker went
to Brownsville, Tennessee with a
scheme for developing a home
industry. The idea was formed with
the hope of aiding those Negroes
who were evicted from their
farms for attempting to register
for voting.
The project—making leather
tote bags"—grew to the extent
that now some seventy-five land
lies are being sustained in part
from this industry. The tote bags
arc hand-made and shipped to
customers directly from Tennes
see.
East year’s CORE Gandhi
Award went to James Peck, honor
freedom Ride, ihe previous year’s
Award was given to five Hordia
A& M University students who
spent forty-nine days in jail lor
sit-ins. They were the first stu
dents to serve full sentences lor
this activity.
Weinberger is the son of Mr
and Mrs. Andrew Weinberger of,
New York City and a staff mem
ber of the New England Com
mittee for Nonviolent Action
(CNVA).
PATRONS
of the
ARTS
INCORPORATED
UETttOIT TRIBUNE, SATURDAV, im7\ 10, 1002
Of Woraf, OCS
-vjr • p wrisnl
t^Kit &.&'.'£& y >-y , S - V J»
Much of the prejudices and
animosity that smother and stifle
•he spirit of freedom in the minds
of men today," he added, "is the
produce cf poverty, want, and
.■onomic insecurity."
Continuing, Secretary Freeman
'aid. Much of mankinds’ failure
to extend fear i.i;n there will
not be enough opportunity to gp
around...
If and when we learn to live in
the age of abundance—using aburt
, dance wisely and effectively—di
recting our abundant potential
to the benefit of all men—the
abundance will be truly an un
inixcd blessing ..
The Secretary said the Agricul
tural Act of 19(>2 lays the ground
work for advancing toward ful
ler use of the potential of the
age of abundance through the
strengthening of rural America.
Turning again to the relation
ship of abundance to peace, the
Secretary said, “Throughout all
human history the spectres of
cold, hunger and want have
driven men to tight, to exploit,
and to suppress other men in
a life-and death competition for
physical, material needs that seem
ed to scarce to go around.
“I do mean to say,” he con
tinued. that if and when the
world learns to produce and dis
tribute material g iods in suffici
ent supply to meet all human
needs we will have an end of
prejudice, to discrimination, or to
wa: ”
“No human problem is that
simple” the Secretary added. “But
1 do say that the right use of
abundance offers us a tremend
ous opportunity and a great chal
lenge to remove a major road
block in the way of freedom and
peace.”
MARGARET TYNES
HERE NOV. 18
.M.u.ti.voEl IYNKS. American
born soprano, has a quality best
described as “exotic’ which en
hances her outstanding histrionic
ability whether she is singing the
suggestive Salome of R i c ha r and
Strauss’ exciting, sophisticated
opera, demanding as it does a
superb dramatic sense, or as the
heroine ol Verdis "Aida wlicic
her thrilling voice and technique
suit perl eel ly the “bcl canto
anas.
Miss Tynes came to interna
tional attention 1981 when she
sang the Salome role at the
Spolcto “Festival of Two Worlds
and this phenomenal success
brought many invitations. Since
then she has appeared in Uuda
pest, in London, in many Italian
cities, and other countries in
Europe, most recently winning an
ovation at the Lausanne Festival
for her performances of Verdis
• Lady Macbeth’ m Die role not
olten sung. She 0..> men seen
and heard in opei... i.t .menu
uonal television, and nas per
mg Ins part iv i»— -o“ i*‘e
works of Verdi. ccl ’
hoven. Since cw.n..*., Wu..i a
cat family wan a ..mu.y re.u.-ms
backgrounu, »ne iu. -ceii ua.iuu
in music f r Lie e.iureii. ihe sin,-
or actress is iu stranger to au
dicnccs in tho Un.u-d it,He* or
■he has disliii.itilahod herself »ith
New York s C.iy Opera Company,
where she was a featured singer
for more than f.ve yoais.
PRESENTS ...
NELLIE WATTS CONCERTS
Scottish Rite Cathedral
MASONIC temple
Margaret Tynes, Soprano
NOVEMBER 18 19A2- »♦ P- m *
Tickets: $3 30. $2 75. $2 20. SL»
on Sale at; OM >**»?"
Patrons of the Arts 340
Field of Moral. OES of 114
Erskine St. at John R. will launch
a revised and expanded program
for the coming year. Extensive
ttudy and research by Greater
Queen Esther, OES showed two
special needs- of service to girls
to enhance their effectiveness in
developing the individual within
the group.
To meet these needs a separate
program level has been developed
far Junior High School girls, and
the minimum age for membership
has been lowered to 7 years.
“Charity Ball” is the title of
an event planned to launch this
new program on December 23.
lfKi2 from 3 p m. to 8 p. m.
SCLC Starts
State Unit
In Alabama
Representatives from fifteen
towns and cities in the Sovereign
State of Alabama gathered at the.
First Baptist Church of Mont
gomery of constitute a state wide
affiliate of the Southern Christian
Leadership Conference. The dele
gates represented local civic and 1
civil rights organizations across
the state who felt the need for
some association and statewide!
planning.
SCLC’s president. Martin Luther
King. Jr., presented the four-part
prugram of SLSC as one of direct
action against every vestige of
segregation in American life, the
attainment of the ballot for every
Negro citizen, the spread of the
philosophy of non-violence and
leadership training through the
Citizenship School Program. Rev.
YVjatt Tee Walker discussed sev
eral plans of organization and led
ihe group in the election of a
provisional slate of officers who
will carry on during* the next
IVw months until such time as a
permanent Board can ho formed.
Present at the meeting were
f.ve students seeking aid in en
rolling at the University of Ala
bama.
SCLC isipiite proud of this state
wide unit in the place of its
birth. SCLC began as an outgrowth
of the Montgomery Improvement
Association in 1957. It has grown
to an organization of over 80!
local affiliates and a southwide
program reaching every Deep!
South state.
Rev. Ralph D. Abernathy
charged the group with the re
sponsibility to stand in taith be
fore one of the hard-core segrega
tionist governments and know that
we shall overcome.
Junior Goodwill ISth
Annual Antiques Mart
Women from all walks of life.
housewives, career women, pro
fessional women, society leaders
and club women—eagerly await
the opening on Sunday, November
11. of the Junior Goodwill An
tiques Market at the Goodwill
Building, 8522 Brush
Forerunner each year of fes
tive holiday parties, this event
has established itself in the hearts
of its regular patrons as an equal
to any gals affair held in the me
tropolitan Detroit area. Dramatic
color and contour and bursting
with beauty on every hand, the
show holds a common interest for
all. antiques.
3
William //. Oliver Honored
' ■ ' ' • • • v-v k
JHPgf r% %
mzr
™ " jfISHQK V jllv •; yM." *",.
w&Mlmlgg
Atty. James F. Estes, left, is shown presenting a plaque to Wil
liam If. Oliver. Co-Director of the L AW CIO Fair Practice De»
partmcnt. in a Testimonial Banquet in Mr. Oliver's honor
Friday. Nov. 2 at the Great Lakes Insurance Bldg. Emil Mazey,
secretary and treasurer of the UAW, looks on at riyht.

I? vsIN ES S WOMEN AT
YOUNCiTOWN —The National As
sociation of Negro Business and
Professional Women's Clubs, Inc.,
concluded its twenty seventh an
nual convention at Youngtown
last week, after having had one
of the most successful sessions
in the history of the organization.
Above in upper panel, Mrs. Flo
rence Allen Holmes, 3rd f. left,
national president of the business
interest group, is flanked, from
left, by Moss 11. Kemlm. Wash
ington, D. C. Pitman, Mrs. Kat
herine Guldens. Youngtown ei ib
president, Joe W illiams, I tie
Cleveland Coca Cola Bottling
Company, lb*. Deborah P. Wolfe,
Department of Health. Education
and Welfare, who was keynote
speaker. Mrs Margaret Linton,
convention chairman, anti Dargan
Burns, public relations representu-
8 Jailed For Violating
City Picketing Ordinance
EDENTON, N. C—Civil rights
leaders were jailed here after
they violated anew city ordi
nano- limiting peaceful picket
in j They had announced that they
would defy the ordinance.
Eight were arrested for picket
ing the Mitchener Drug Cos. store
without a permit. They carried
signs saying the picketing ordi
nance was “unfair, unjust, and un
constitutional.'' The drugstore i>
owned by Kdenlon's Mayor John
A Mitchener.
Among those jailed was the
K.*v. Frederick 11. La Garde, reg
mnal representative of the South
enr Christian Leadership Confe
Senior Citizens
Will Re-Register
For Pass Cards
Since the DSR began the senior
citizen reduced tare program in
195(i, approximately 90.000 cards
have been issued. At this tune,
it is believed that only 45 50,000
of these are still in use.
In order that DSR files of eligi
ble permit holders may be brought
up to date, it has been decided
to re-register all persons before
January 1. 1903. The reduced fare
permit will be in t fleet for two
years at which time it will be
necessary to re register agin
'lhe re-registration will be held
on November 13 through 17 a
Cobo Hall in room 2043. The room
is located at the southwest corner
il the second (street) level at the
hall.
Registration will take place I><
tween 9:30 a m and 1:30 p m.
..iany. Simply bring >our old card,
.it fore the new card is used, a
1" x 1 1 »” front face identification
.mturc must be attached. Appli
cants niui.l be 05 years of age or
dder.
Major Cavanagh is deeply con
•erned wth the probleips id senior
citizens. For this reason lie has
appointed a special committee to
lu oy ail the senior citizen pro
grams and facilities and to ic
oinmend improvements.
During the DSR registration
Jobo Hall, displays will be set
up by city departments and pri
.ale agencies which are concerned
.vith senior citizen program.
The displays and the materials
lo be distributed will highlight
ill the facilities available to our
e-nior cit ; zens and should prove
very helpful.
tivo. Sohio Oil Company. Cleve
land. Mr. Kendrix. Mr. Williams
and Mrs. Burns were partici
pant in public relation work
shop held prior to the making of
this photo. Below, with Mi's.
Holmes, are a group of product
representatives whose companies
contributed in various ways to the
convention. From left, the men
arc Mr. Kendrix, William Fuller
man, Coca-Cola Bottling Company
rencc (SCLC), Atlanta He is pas
tor off irst Baptist Church here.
The others were freed under
bond, hut Mr. La Garde stayed
m jail as part of nonviolent di
rect action (N. V. I). A ) against
segregation He had received a
vote of confidence from members
of his church.
The Rev. Milton Reid, Peters
burg, Va , Virginia state presi
dent of SCLC, was lit re to assist
hose defying the ordinance. He
and Mr. La Grade urged friends
throughout the country to pro
test to Mayor Mitchener and to
Gov Terry Sanford, Raicigh, N. C.
Protests were sent to these of
eials by Dr. Janies A. Dombro.v
vki, New Orieans, executive di
rector of the Southern Conferem *
education Lund (SCEF), in b'dtaif
A Bishop Kdgar A Love, Balu
nore, SCKF president.
Legal assistance wap sent I y
the Rev Wyatt Tec Walker. Al
ania, adnunstrative assistant >
Di Martin Lutncr King. Jr., St ! ' 1
president T fits aid was provith i
through the Gandhi Society 1. r
Human Rights. William M. Kun
stlcr and Clarence Jones arrv<
as representatives of the Gand n
Society to assist in the legal eh:
lenge to the ordinance.
The night before the pickets
were arrested. 75 young peop
marched through the downtou v
area in silent protest against t •
ordinance, which was adopted
after an upsurge in N V D
here The marchers were incinbt
of the Youth Council of SCLC < i
Northeastern North Cardin
headed by .lames Dillard.
Plans to defy the ordinal
had been announced in a sta‘
mint by Mr La Garde; Norm-
L. Brinkley, local NAACP pr> •
dent, and Golden A. Frinks, civ. I
nght> leader in this area. Friio •
was recently jailed as a res -
(i his participation in N. V. D ‘
but is free pending appeal.
There were ripples in Virgii :
as a result of Mr Reid’s woi
wuh the protesters in Edento.i
The minister said that polic •
in Petersburg arc intimidating
members id hi' congregation. Hy
ing to get them to remove hi n
as pastor ui First Baptist Church
there.
Mr Reid said the police are tell
ing his parishioners that he is
immoral, radical, and otherwi "
unfit to be their pastor The
minister said that he and the
people in Edenton will not In
stopped by such tatties but w;'l
continue N V D A until C\*
ordinance is taken off the books
The ordinance is seen as i
forerunner to others elsewhere n
he South unless it is repealed.
of Youngtown. James Avery. Hum
ble Oil Company, New York, Fyro
Saiteh, Philip Morris Company,
New York. Mr Burns. Wendell
Alston. Humble Oil Company. N« w-
York, and Joe Makel, Christian
Brothers. New York. Plaques and
trophies seen in photo were do
nated by Carnation Company. Los
Ange le s, and the Coca-Cola
Company, Atlanta, as awards for
the youth program of the associa
tion.

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