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VOLUME 41—NUMBER 20 Science News Letter, April 6: ~ -PUBLIC HEALTH "LARGE SYPHILIS INCREASE IN IN 15 to 19 AGE GROUP" 1 OOD VIA HIS DETROIT TRIBUNE: ky Andrew F. Fruehauf, C.S. + + * SATAN, SIN, S-E-X, GET THE 'GREEN LIGHT' FROM THE FOUR EUROPEAN RELIGIOUS CRIPPLES I VIA 'THE DEVIL USING SCRIPTURE' ! (Lincoln, Shakespeare) THE ANTI-CHRIST, ADAM-EVE "LORD-GOD" (Gan. 2:7, ate.) FRAUDS I MYTHS ! (Saa PUBLIC HEALTH, Paga 9) FREE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE LECTURES. MONDAY, April 22 8:15 P.M. BIRMINGHAM, Church, 191 N. Chaster St. JOHN D. PICKETT. C.S. Sentinel, Apr. 13 NO COLLECTIONS EVER. "KENNEDY REFUSES TO LET EXILES CALL SHOTS ON CUBA POLICY" By I avid Kraslow, Wash. Bur. Staff, Free Press, April 14 * * * "* HE PRESIDENT WANTS AND NEEDS MAXIMUM MANE IVERABILITY, AND THE RAIDS ARE OBVIOUSLY INTEh 3ED TO RESTRICT HIS FREEDOM. WE COULD HAVE ANOTHER MAINE INCIDENT ON OUR HANDS IF ONI ! OF THESE BOATS WAS SUNK OFF CUBA." "ROMNEY TO STAEBLER: DISTRICT SETUP 'FAIR'" Free Press, Apr. 10 By Tom Shawver, Lansing Bureau Staff LANSING Gov. Romney advised Congressman-at- Large Neil Staebler Tuesday not to worry about what kind of apportionment plan the Legislature will devise for Michigan's congressional districts. (See ROMNEY, Page 9) I _ r • DEVIL'S OFFSPRING OF LUST I- "GIVE ME"! "LET'S FIRE THE UNEMPLOYED" Human Events, April 6 Patrick Henry said, "Give me liberty or give me death." Today's Americans just say, "Give me!" * • • YET WHILE THERE'S ALL THIS TO-DO ABOUT FOUR MILLION UNEMPLOYED CAMBRIDGE, MASSA CHUSETTS, MACHINE AND METAL SHOPS CAN'T GET HIGH SCHOOL TRAINEES TO WORK FOR $1.65 AN HOUR. THEY CAN'T GET COLLEGE-GRADUATE MAN AGEMENT TRAINEES TO WORK FOR $325 A MONTH. (Se« UNEMPLOYED, Page 2) "KELLEY ADMITS HE WAS WRONG "HE'S STILL OFF BASE" Detroit News, Apr. 11, Edit'l. When man bites dog, that's news. When a politician still in office admits he was wrong, that's even bigger news. So Atty. Gen. Frank J. Kelley wins at least one gold star few fellow-politicians will ever deserve. (See KELLEY, Page 2) "KELLEY'S RULING ON ADC-U BRANDED 'CHEAP PUBLICITY'" By Robert A. Pope, Lansing Bur. • News, Apr. 12 A Republican legislator from Grosse Pointe today at tacked Atty. Gen. Frank J. Kelley for "blocking the im plementation of ADC-U" and accused him of "dredging for cheap publicity." (See RULING, Page 2) "AS WE SEE IT" "AGAIN KELLEY DITCHES HIS DUTY TO MICHIGAN" Free Press edit'l., Apr. 11 A reasonable public official would think that one gross violation of his oath of office, one insult to the State of Michigan, in a week was more than enough. But not At torney General Frank Kelley. (See MICHIGAN, 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 t LAYMEN I LEADERS 1 MASSES I K.pr.wollng “Our Cr ““ - * r F<r Th. Triumph..* Oivln. Right! ol Man SATURDAY, APRIL 20, 1963 "NO FUNDS TO MISS/' - U. S. ANTI - BIAS AGENCY Ed Marciniak To Speak At t Relations Forum Detroit • Special Mr. Edward Marciniak, execu tive director of the Chicago Com mission on Human Relations, will be the main speaker at the Com munity Relations Forum 8 p. m., Thursday, April 18, in Denby High School, Kelly Road near Hayes. Mr. Marciniak, will talk on “Housing—Everyone’s Unfinish ed Business” at the Forum, the fourth and final one of the 1962- 63 session. The Forum is sponsored by the Coordinating Council on Hu man Relations, a group of more than 70 social service, civic, labor, business, church and government al agencies affiliated for programs of education and research with the Commission on Community Relations. Ik W :- H V ' 11' v • •’ m 11 m/Jr I V <1 180 >,. EDWARD MARCINIAK Featured at this meeting will be an extended question period following the speaker’s presenta tion. Besides Mr. Marciniak, sev eral experts in the field of hu man relations, including area res idents, will answer the audience's questions. Mr. Marciniak is a former col lege instructor, and was the edi tor of “Work” magazine. At one time, he was an international vice-president ot the American Newspaper Guild. He has also been a member of the U.‘ S. delegation to the an nual conference of the Interna tional Labor Organization, and a past president of the Chicago chapter of the Industrial Relations Research Association. Currently, Mr. Marciniak is a member of the Advisory Commit tee of the Institute of Labor and Industrial Relations of the Uni versity of Illinois. The Commission on Community Relations seek through education, negotiation and research to achieve equality of opportunity in all areas of life by removing barriers to understanding based on race, religion or nationality. Michigan Vote On Constitution Is A Close One The cliff hanging finish to the vote on the Constitutional propos al seems to prove once again that every vote counts in Michigan. Secretary of State James M. Hare, in releasing the unofficial final tally on the Constitutional contest, pointed out that the proposal won by a mere 7,706 -No” votes. The 83 county roundup showed 811,035 “Yes” votes to 803,269 "No” votes. “Close as the vote on acceptance of the new basic document was, it was by no means one of the closest elections in Michigan,” Hare reminded, “We have had many with smaller margins to prove that in Michigan elections every vote counts.” In the 1950 General Election, the final tally in the gubernatorial contest showed G. Mennen Wil liams a mere 1, 154 ahead of Harry F. Kelly, Had 600 switch ed, Kelly would have been in. 970 GRATIOT AVENUE, DETROIT, MICHIGAN Civil Rights Croup asks Rar of $650 Million Beatings, bombings, shootings, jailings and withhold ing Federal surplus foodstuffs for children ‘‘affronts the conscience of the nation,” the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights told President Kennedy in asking that he consider cutting off all Federal funds to Mississippi. ‘‘Open and flagrant violations of constitutional guaran tees ... has reached the point of crisis,” the Commission, an agency created by Congress to investigate and advise the President and Congress, said. The President was pressed to make sure "American citizenship will not continue lo be degraded in Mississippi.” Federal Funds to Mississippi in the 12-months ending June 30, 1962, totalled $650 million. These funds are in the shape of loan programs, civilian and military payrolls grants-in-aid, and military contracts. The commission said this meant "the lawless conduct and defiance of the Constitution by certain elements in one state are being subsidized by the other states.” There was no immediate re action from the vacation White House in Palin Beach, Florida. The group said Mississippi has "placed itself in direct defiance of the Constitution and Federal GOAL Sets Program For '63-64 By Walter Hoye The Group On Advanced Lead ership (GOAL) held a meeting at Dexter Avenue Baptist Church. Discussed was GOAL’S program for 1963-64, w' hi c h included GOAL’s role in making jobs for Negroes, improving education, in creasing the Negro’s economic power through collective invest ments, and halting urban renewal injustices. Monday’s meeting also dealt with training for Negroes. Experts from the Detroit Public Schools, the Urban League, and the Michi gan Employment Security Com mission contributed their advise. A third meeting is planned for Sunday, April 21, from 3 to 5 p. m. at Central Congregational. This meeting will deal with jobs, bias, and anew plan to end unemploy ment. Look for more informa tion on this. LANSING—SchooI authorities throughout the state were asked today to circulate new federal regulations governing the firing of unmanned rockets. State Superintendent of pub lic instruction Lynn M. Bartlett said in making the request that schools should take an active part in publicizing thtc new reg ulations since many of the ama teur rocket builders are students. I r / - ■ I«, ’sk' 'm I ■ i v 4 I'■ aJ jHL ik k Lt. Col. William N. Saxton, on tho loft horo, rocontly re caivod a Dapartmant of tho Army Cortificato of Apprecia tlon for hit 20 yoara of tor* vico from Colonol Warran E. Batto, Commandar of tho Do troit Procuramant District, U. S. Army. Soxton, 14511 Char rylawn, Datroit, rotirod from tho Army In coramoniot con ductod in tho Dlttrict offioot, 1540 E. Grand fttvd., Detroit. Saxton, formarly of Joseph ino Street In Detroit, attend od Porria Inttituto of Tech court orders.” As examples, the Commission said the Federal Aviation Agency is granting $2,180,000 for the con struction of a jet airport in Jack son, Miss., despite the fact that eating and restroom facilities will be segregated. The Comission praised the Administration for "strong and vigorous action" in prosecuting Fr.-Jeral law violators in Miss." But it expressed concern that "the pattern of unlawful activity shows no sign of abating." The Commission added these complaints: • Nine years after the Supreme Court school desegregation deci sion, Mississippi "has taken no step to comply with the law of the land.” • More than 100 complaints have been received since October, 1962, alleging denial of Constitutional rights in Mississippi. • "Citizens of the United States have been shot, set upon by vi cious dogs, beaten and otherwise terrorized because they sought to vote.." This referred to inci dents in Greenwood. • "Students have been fired up on, ministers have been assaulted and the home of the vice chair man of the Commission’s advisory committee in Mississippi has been bombed. Another member and his wife were jailed on trumped up charges after their home had been defiled.” • Mississippi officials have de nied Federal surplus foods to "children at the brink of starva tion.” Dodge Car Sales High DETROIT Dodge dealers set an all-time sales record dur ing the first six months of the 1963 model year, Dodge General Manager Byron J. Nichols re ported today. Nichols said the dealers sold 172,752 cars from October 1 through March 31—the highest number of sales for this period in Dodge’s 49 year history. By comparison. Dodge car sales totaled 104.826 in the same period of the 1962 model year, 126.496 in 1961 and 146,252 in 1960. The Dodge sales record for an entire modal year was set in 1960. nology prior to onlltting in tho Army in February 1443. After attaining tho rank of Staff Sergeant, ho twcceaifully com- PIo t o and Officer Candidate School at Fort Euatia, Virginia and wat commissioned a 2nd Lt. in tho Transportation Corps in November 1944. Colonol Sexton served two tours of duty in tho European theatre and also served in Korea, Japan and Tiawan. Col. sexton, with his wife and two children, will continue to make Detroit his homo. SINGLE COPY, TEN CENTS; PER YEAR $4.50 Wilkins In Talk To Southern Policemen LOUISVILLE, Ky—Roy Wilk ins, NAACP executive secretary, told officers attending the South ern Police Institute here today that improved treatment of Neg-! roes by police, on the local level,, is a prime NAACP target. “We intend to enlarge and in- 1 tcnsify this program, “Secretary j Wilkins said in his talk in which ; he explained the “impatient mood” of Negroes in their desire for human rights. He cautioned the oficers that “there will be no racial peace in the nation, in the South or in : the North, until segregation and inequality are gone.” The NAACP’s chief spokesman then stressed several factors: Southern law officials must realize that “the Negro citizen has rights under the Constitu tion which may not be restrict ed or denied by local and state laws and customs, no matter how long such practice has been in vogue. "Negro citizens are through ly aware of the new order and are determined to have their rights-.” The slow pace of integra tion and the "brazen cheating” that has gone on in schooling, voting and employment especial j ly, have forced the Negro to de mand acceleration and still more | acceleration. "He is impatient. He is in a hurry. He will not be satisfied with normal movement because he has been subjected to ab normal denial,” he said. "The Negro citizen does ' not subscribe to violence as a method of securing his rights. But he has come to the point where he is not afraid of vio lence. s “Always, of course, there arc those who are not followers of the non-violent philosophy. If the campaigns go on long enough and tht* resistance maintains itself, the preachers of violence could gain followers. There could, then, be trouble and tragedy,” he said. Mr. Wilkins said that south j ern law officials “will have to bring extra measures of under standing and restraint... espec ially since they will be subject to pressures from the stand-pat 1 white community.” He also warned of officials themselves “who become white ! men first and law officers sec i ond.” Mr. Wilkins also cited the “Ul tra respectable Americans” who signed the call that brought the NAACP into being in 1909. He said that they, as the people in the NAACP today, were -‘dedi cated Americans.” He concluded by pointing out that the "new industrial South cannot afford racial repression and violence. "Law enforcement can then be come (as it should be) an ex tension of the Constitution, rath er than (as it so often has been with the Negro) a roadblock to his rights as a citizen and a hu man being.” Window Broken In Eastside Home Mrs. Louse Robinson, 23. of 7543 East Nevada, mother of four minor children reported to police last week that a bottle was thrown through a rear win dow of her home by unknown persons. >lrs. Robinson said her four year-old son who was sleeping near the window was not harm ed by the flying glass. Mrs. Robinson moved into the home on April 1, and lives alone with her children. Her husband, presently In the U.S. Army, is stationed in San Diego, Cali fornia. Mrs. Robinson further stated that raw eggs were thrown at the front of her home in a previous attack. 10< Alabama Suit Filed On Behalf Os 3 Negroes r • - v ; I ■ jm CONSTANCE BAKER MOTLEY NEW YORK—NAACP Lee I Defense Fund attorneys tod.;y filed suit against the university of Alabama in Tuscaloosa on bo half of three Negro plaintiils. The suit was filed in the Fo 1- eral District Court for the Nor thern Disrict of Alabama in Birmingham by Attorney Fred Gray of Montgomery, Alabama. The University of Alahama was previously sued by Legal Defense Fund attorneys in 1956 for Negro student Autherine Lucy. Miss Lucy’s admittance was ordered by the Federal District Court, but after a period of roiting, she was expelled for allegedly making derogatory statements about University of ficials. She never attended class es at the University. NAACP Legal Defense Fund attorneys for the Negro plaintiffs arc Fred Gray of Montgomery, Alabama, Jack Greenberg, Con stance Baker Motley and Leroy D. Clark of New York City. Project To Curb Crime Launched Detroit • Special Anew pilot project aimed at curbing recurrences of crime by youth has been announced lor a section of inner Detroit where 600 boys, aged 10 to 16, came to the attention of the police last year. With a financial grant from the Sisterhood of Temple Beih El, the project will soon be launched under the supervision of Family Service Society of Metropolitan Detroit in cooper ation with the Youth Bureau of the Detroit Police Department. Its objective is to provide im mediate counseling aid by a so cial worker for police-referred first offenders and their parent*. Etforts will be concentrated in area covered by Police Precinct 13, north of Grand Boulevard. The joint demonstration pro ject was inspired by recent stud ies which show an enormous de crease in the number of recurr ing offenses when a caseworker sees a first offender within a few days after the police con tact. Initiation of the project re sulted from an awareness of leadership responsibility by the Sisterhood of Temple Beth El to those living in the neighborhood surrounding the well-known Jew ish Temple at 8601 Woodward. Its grant has been earmarked for the salary of a part-time so cial worker from Family Services Society. The Temple Beth El Sisterhood is the only known private citi zen group in the metropolitan area which is helping to finance a special program dealing with crinii prevention by youth.