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The Detroit tribune. (Detroit, Mich.) 1935-1966, February 23, 1963, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92063852/1963-02-23/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOLUME 41—NUMBfc.
DEVIL TAKES TURkcY'S 'BRAINWASHED'
'HORSE AND BUGGY' ADAMS. EVES I
"HANES HIT. KILLING 80 IN TURKEY" -
'MOST VICTIMS ON THE GROUND' I
"NEARLY 200 INJURED ... TURKEY'S WORST
DISASTER OF ITS KIND" 1
Ankara, Turkey, Fraa Prea», Fab. 2
GOD VIA HIS DETROIT TRIBUNE:
by Andrew F. Fruehauf, C.S. +++
"THE THINGS SEEN, TEMPORAL" (Sf. Paul)
ARE MY-T-H-I-C-A-L! THE EVIL ! THE HUMAN!
THE MATERIAL I
HOW CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS - GOD'S HIGHEST
CHOSEN PEOPLE I- ARE MADE. NOT 'BORN' I
GOD'S. MRS. EDDY'S, PROPHECY BEFORE 1910:
"IT IS UNDOUBTEDLY TRUE THAT CHRISTIAN
(Sea TURKEY, Page 2)
FREE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE LECTURES.
FRIDAY, Feb. 22, DETROIT Fifth Church, Whit
more Rd. end Second Blvd. WILLIAM MILFORD COR
RELL 8:00 P.M.
C.S. Sentinel, Feb. 9
NO COLLECTIONS EVER.
"MSU DEM SUPPORTS CON-CON"
Special to the Free Press, Feb. 11
Lansing
In a break with his own party, Dr. Connor D. Smith,
Democratic chairman of the Michigan State University Board
of Trustees, Sunday urged the adoption of the State's pro
posed new Constitution.
(See DEM, Page 2)
"AS WE SEE IT
"DEM VOICES RAISED FOR
NEW CONSTITUTION"
\ Free Press editorial, Feb. 14
THE GRAND RAPIDS rupture Is producing its first
constructive results as Democrats line up to get off the
Reuther rollercoaster.
(See VOICES, Page 2)
DEVIL TAKES BIRMINGHAM DENTIST
FOR HALF LIFE! -
Dr. Fradarick A. Jeffers, 37.
BEAUMONT HOSPITAL, ROYAL OAK, AND
CHRIST CHURCH, CRANBROOK THE DEVIL'S
INVOLUNTARY EXECUfIONERS !
VIA SPIRITUAL MALPRACTICE I—
'BRAINWASHED' ‘HORSE AND BUGGY'
ADAM-EVE "LORD-GOD" (Gan. 2:7, ate.) FRAUDS I
M-Y T-H-S I N-O-T-H I-N-G-N E-S S ! I !
MASQUERADING AS THE O-N-E, R-E-A-L DEITY OF
THE UNIVERSE I—
(Saa DENTIST, Paga 2)
DEVIL'S DIAPERS TO DEATH STEALS!
"LABOR AND INDUSTRY
"FIRMS TO WEIGH MUSHROOMING LIST OF
FRINGE BENEFITS"
By Asher Lauren, Detroit News Labor Writer, Jan. 27
Rising labor costs .wilf lead the National Association
of Manufacturers (NAM) to analyze a smorgasbord of worker
fringe benefits at its next big meeting, NAM spokesmen
•aid Saturday.
(See LIST, Page 2)
WMUZ-FM - 9:00 - 9:30 A.M., Sat., Fib. 9 -
REV. JOHN ZOLLER. RADIO PASTOR OF TWO
DECADES AGO. STILL 'GOING STRONG' AS A
SAUL OF TARSUS! UNREPENTANT SINNER! -
HAS NOT NCR HAS REV. SCHRAM AND
CHAPLAIN DAVE MARTIN, HAD HIS DAY OF
PENTECOST ! RECOGNIZING THE NEARLY
100 YEARS OF THE CHRIST "WITH YOU ALWAY"
(See REV. ZOLLER, Page 2)
SEE BACK PAGE FOR REVELATIONS OF
- EXCLUSIVE REALITY - ETERNAL PERFECTION
OF GOD'S CREATION - YOUR TRUE BEING I
- EXPOSURE OF THE M-Y-T-H-S - DEVIL,
HELL. SIN, BIRTHS. DISEASE. DEATH. WARS.
MATTER I ADAM-EVE. MURDEROUS CAIN.
JUDAS - "GHASTLY FARCE" - FOOLING SAULS
OF TARSUS, 90 YEARS PLUS RIP VAN WINKLE.
- "LORD-GOD" - NON-CHRIST SCIENTIST
CLERGY I LAYMEN. LEADERS. MASSES 1 _
* 0< " F * ,h - r ~ M - rr — r ®ee:" our For Th. InvilKiWe numph.nt Divio, Right. «t M.n
iURDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1963
DR. KING ASKS FOOD FOR
STARVING MISS. NEGROES
Rights Lawyer
Gets Bond On
Tax Charges
BALTIMORE, Md. After a
whirlwind campaign of exactly
one week, Herman Taylor, noted
Raleigh, N. C., civil rights lawyer
jailed lor probation violation on
income tax charges, was released
on bond.
The U. S. Court of Appeals,
fourth Circuit, set bond at SISOO,
while defense Attorney Len Holt
of Norfolk, Va., processes an ap
peal of the revocation of proba
tion.
Holt said it is one of the few
times in the history of American
jurisprudence that bond has been
granted in a probation violation
case.
He said that in his intensive
week’s effort to free Taylor he
had the support of the Committee
to Assist Southern Lawyer of
National Lawyer Guild and of
the Southern Conference Educa
tional Fund, on whose legal com
mittee he serves, the assistance
of numerous lawyers and indivi
duals in Detroit, Lynchburg, Va.,
Washington, Baltimore, and New
York—people, Holt said, “who,
helped with research, paid ex
penses, picked up the telephone
hill, or fed and housed me on
my travels.”
“It is a good example of how
people and organizations will
pitch in and come (o the support
of a brave man who takes a
stand for civil rights and then
gets in trouble for it,” he de
clared.
All in all, he estimated, getting
Taylor released on bond took i
about a week of his time (with
time out while he handled a
hearing on the Danville, Va.,
omnibus integration suit) and
about S7OO in expense money
from organizations and indivi
duals.
NAACP Executive Secretary Wilkins Says
The New Negro Still Has Miles To Go
By Lee Ivory
"If the southern states choose
to support segregation, lot them
finance It themselves," said Roy
Wilkins, Executive Secretary of
the National Association for the
i Advancement of Colored People,
in e Wednesday afternoon press
conference held at Wayne State
1 University's Community Arts Au
ditorium.
"The Negro of today can no
longer underwrite racial discrimi
i ation in any way," he said, speak
ing on Civil Rights Progress and
the NAACP, the topic rs the first
session of e two-day symposium
in Wayne State's observance of
fpfl Pci If
Miss Sopia Queen es 1962
Miss Phyllis Smith of Grand
Rapids poses with Cov. George
Romney et the Republican
970 GRATIOT AVENUE, DETROIT, MICHIGAN
• M b ft’
A J Ml Ifli-c • : §J
ffiyim V'rll
Art Elliott, left end Gover
nor George Romney, center,
listen as Jack Gibbs, Oakland
County Republican candidate
for the Republican Chairman
ship of Michigan, reads a mes
Attacks U.Son Sooth Africa Sugar Groat
NEW YORK—Calling the U. S.
Department of Agriculture sug
ar allocation to South Africa
“incredible”, the American Ne
gro Leadership Conference on
Africa expressed a vigorous pro
test to Secretary of Agriculture
City Hosts Labor Celebration
The 50th Anniversary of the
United States Department of La
bor will be celebrated in Michi
gan with an afternoon and eve
ning program on Wednesday
March 13. in Detroit at the Stat
ler Hilton Hotel. A dinner will
highlight the observance, with
Secretary of Labor W. Willard
Wirtz expected to be the featur
ed speaker.
Participating in the day’s ac
the Emancipation Proclamation |
1 Centennial.
Mr. Wilkins continued: "Fed-!
erel monies should not be used
to pay for segregated schooling,
housing, and recreational facili
ties anywhere in the U. S.
Wilkins predicted that “a wave
l of public education” will help
ito wipe out forced segregation
I within the next few years.
"I also see an increased fran
chise in the South, and more
intelligent use of the ballot by
* u e Negro in the North," said
Wilkins.
In the meantime, he said “Neg
roes should be getting the chips
1 off their shoulders —and some
. Convention February 16, 1963.
Miss Smith is th# daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Weslay Smith.
—Grand Rapids Timas Photo
sage conceding the post to
M.r. Elliott, former campaig
ing manager of Michigan's
first Rapublican Governor in
14 years. The message was
heard in the governor's suite
Orville Freeman on Feb. 7th.
A recent announcement by
the Department of Agriculture
that the U.S. would seek 1,100,000
tons of sugar from many countries
around the world, including South
Africa, has opened to question
tivities will be Michigan leaders
of labor, management, education,
and other interested groups, and
Federal, State, and local govern
ment officials. Gov. George Rom
ney and Mayor Jerome P. Cava
nagh of Detroit head the Michi
gan Committee for the 50th An
niversary of the Department, and
Senators Patrick V. McNamara
and Philip A. Hart will serve as
Honorary Co-Chairmen.
ii'i< | A if 'i | 7ißwi r b
ROY WILKINS
of them are logs—and begin to
1 study themselves more objective
ly.”
Ably fielding barbed and pena
trating questions, mr. Wilkins,
in answer to the question—“ Don't
i you think school intonation is
being pushed to the point of
absurdity?" said: “Absolutely
not. Statistics show that sinca
the 1954 U. S. Supreme Court
decision to cease discrimina
tory practices in public school
systems, oniy one percent total
school Integration has been ef
fected. This," he stated, emphati
cally, "is tha point of absurdity."
Mr. Wilkins further explained
that token integration’ is no long
er acceptable to the new Negro.
"The new Negro knows that
an ln«h, no matter how highly
foutod, is nothing moro than an
ir.ch. Tha new Negro can now
differentiate between a baby step
and a bounding laap, and above
ell, the new Negro realises the*
ho still has miles to travel to
reach the full equality to which
he is entitled under the provisions
of tho United States Constitution."
SINGLE COPY, TEN CENTS; PER YEAR $4.50
in Grand Rapids' Pantland
Hotol during the recent Repub
lican Stata Convention proceed
ings.
—Grand Rapids Timas Photo
the U. S. policy in allocating to
the Union of South Africa to sup
ply 52.163 tons of the total amount.
Commenting on the U. S.
Government action, Conference
Director Theodore E. BrQWfti
| stated: '
“Some people in ’high places
; in Washington don’t seem to
have too much concern about the
conflict between South Africa's
racial apartheid policy and our
own country’s adherence to hu
man rights as expressed in the
Constitution of the United States,
the United Nations Declaration of
Rights, and Supreme Court de
crees.”
The U. S. has cancelled the
sugar quota formerly allocated
to Cuba and has given much of
that allocation to South Africa.
Commenting on this cancellation,
Mr. Brown stated:
“We do not object to this al
location being withdrawn from
Cuba because of its current ad
herence to Communist doctrine.
; In this regard, we support our
' Government. But why give it to
South Africa, whose denial of
equality to non-white citizens is
equally reprehensible.”
The Nov. 1962 Arden House
j conference of the American
Negro Leadership Conference on
! Africa took vigorous exception
j to many positions regarding South
Africa taken by the U. S Delega
tion in the General Assembly and
! Committees of the United Nations.
The Conference policy regarding
South Africa was discussed in a
White House conference with
Piesidcnt Kennedy on Dec. 17th
by a committee from the Arden
House group and also in a con-,
fcrence with Ambassador Adlai
Stevenson on Jan. 29th at his U.N.|
headquarters in New York.
I | * - r Vi a M- ti. I
ft ; ♦ *•' »■ I c A ■ I
*1
Mitt Marion Anderson, tha
noted singer, and Govtrnor Nel
son A. Rockefeller of Now York,
chat at a reception given for
Miss Anderson by Gov. Rocke
feller at tha Exacutive Man
sion, Albany, N. Y. Mise Ander-
10c
22,000 People
Removed From
Welfare Rolls
ATLANTA, G«. Dr. Martin
Luther King, Jr., president of
the Southern Christian Leader
ship Conference, has issued a
nationwide appeal for staple
goods for starving Negroes in
the Mississippi Delta.
I)r King said SCLC board mem
ber Dr. Aaron Henry estimates
that 22,000 people have been re
moved from welfare rolls because
of intensified civil rights and vo
ter registration efforts in LaFlore
and Madison counties. Some of
the more active participants haw
also been forced to leave their
homes on plantations.
Urging people throughout
America to respond freely, Dr.
King said, “I am calling on sup
porters North, South, East and
West to gather staple goods in
their communities through their
churches to be sent to the Coun
cil of Federated Organizations
(COFO), care of Dr. Aaron Henry
220 4th Street, Clarksdalc, Miss.
In addition to reprisals to
counter growing resistance to
segregation, SCLC’s field secre
tary, the Rev. James Bevel, re
ports that automation has con
tributed to the plight of Delta
_
"Sharecroppers are being laid
off long before the traditional
November end of cotton picking
due to the increased use of cot
ton picking machines. From the
time they are laid off, until
cotton chopping begins in May,
these people are dependent upon
whatever we If ar e and surplus
food they can get to survive.
Without it they will die," says
Bevel.
Attempts have been made to
spur federal assistance to this
area by visits of SCLC staff mem
bers to the Department of Agri
culture, the U. S. Civil Rights
Commission, and the Justice De
partment.
Grace Bumbry Called
Golden Voice of Era'
NEW YORK, Grace Bumbry
is acclaimed as “one of the gold
en voices of her time” in an ar
ticle in the current LOOK Mag
azine. The 26-year-old Negro Maz
/o soprano, who catapulted to
international fame in just three
years, came home this season
for her first American tour.
The “emotional apex” of Miss
Bumbry's return to America was
a concert in her hometown of
St. Louis, which “turned out
to hear her sing in Kiel Aud
itorium.” When she finished
“3.000 people rose as one. in trib
ute," according to LOOK
son was tho Governor's guest
during o visit to Albany, when
she presented a concert at tho
Temple Israel for tho benefit
of Welcome Chapel Mission
ary Baptist Church of Albany.

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