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VOLUME 41—NUMBER [Christ's Return To The Poor In Spirit!] by Andrew F. Fruehauf, CS. +++ "EVERY PARENT NEEDS THIS BOOK - 'SCIENCE AND HEALTH WITH K-E-Y TO THE S-C-R-l-P-T-U-R-E-S' by MARY BAKER EDDY/' Ad, C.S. Monitor, Apr. 24 or 25. GU,DE H,M ,N the tra,n,ng of h,s Thousand* of conscientious mothers and fathers have turned to the truths contained in the Bible and in Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures by Mary Baker Eddy and have found comfort and guidance in bringing up their children. Christian Science removes anxiety and teaches that God is man's real parent, guiding, governing and guarding each of His little ones. Science and Health, the textbook of Christian Science, can be read, borrowed, or purchased, together with the * *» *1 Christian Science Reading Rooms everywhere. • • • BENEFITS FOR EVERYONE in forthcoming issues of the CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SENTINEL" Ad, C.S. Monitor, Apr. 24 or 25. There is something for everyone in each weekly issue of the Christian Science Sentinel. Young people, business men and women, teachers, parents, will find help, inspira tion and enlightenment in articles, editorials and authen ticated testimonies of Christian Science healing. * * * FREE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE LECTURES. SUNDAY, May 5 - WINDSOR Church, Giles Blvd. and Pelissier St. THOMAS A. McCLAIN. 3:30 P.M. TUESDAY, May 7 DETROIT FIRST CHURCH Community Arts Auditorium, Wayne State University, Kirby between Cass and Second. FRANK T. HORD 8:00 P.M. (C.S. Sentinel, Apr. 27) NO COLLECTIONS EVER! ARROGANCY OF THE DEVIL. VIA UNIONS! - NON-CHRIST SCIENTISTS! - "QUESTION PROPRIETY "UNION HITS EDISON PITCH FOR CON CON" Detroit Mich. AFL-CIO News, Mar. 27 UWUA Local 223 officials this week criticized what it called misuse of ratepayers' money by the Detroit Edison Cos. to urge adoption of the proposed constitution in its monthly house organ. An Edison executive came out for a "Yes" vote on the proposed constitution in the March issue of Synchroscope, company magazine sent to the 900 employes of the public utility. Don Kigar, executive vice president of Edinon, accord ing to the Local 223 bulletin, took two pages of the maga zine to urge adoption of "this 1963 model." * * * "MARQUIS CHILDS DISCUSSES: "BIRTH CONTROL AND FOREIGN AID" Washington, Apr. 18 Detioit News When Congress returns after the current recess, the battle will be rejoined over foreign aid, with the Clay re port serving both for those who want to cut back and those who want to hold the line. Four years ago a blue-ribbon committee similar to that headed by Gen. Lucius Clay touched off a prolonged dis pute in a sensitive area of public opinion. That earlier com mittee, under William H. Draper, Jr., unanimously urged the government to assist countries, on request, with their plans to deal with the problem of rapid population growth and to support research in population control. (See CHILDS, Page 2) "MYTHS ON SCHOOL SPENDING ARE BLASTED BY BROWNELL" » V* Detroit News, Apr. 4 Nearly a dozen myths about Detroit schools in rela tion to the millage and bond proposals were exploded to day by Dr. Samuel M. Brownell, superintendent of schools. These misunderstandings, Brownell said, range from criticism of the former Maccabees Building for Board of Education offices to the content of courses being taught in the city schools. (See MYTHS, 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 RJ VAN WINKIE. - "10RD-GOD" - NON CHRIST SCIENTIST ,* CLERGY! LAYMEN I LEADERS I MASSES! I mm m w » w - - Jrurune Right, of Mon SATURDAY, MAY 4, 1963 D.C. SEGREGATION CAUSE QF RIG Foster Child Week Plans Announced DETROIT. Mich.—Chairman of the Committee For Foster Chil dren Clayton E. Nordstrom today announced plans for the Com mittee’s third annuul Foster Child Week which will he observed throughout Wayne, Oakland, and Macomb Counties May 5 11. ‘‘By head count, there are actu ally 1,235 children in this tri county area in desperate need of foster homes,” Nordstrom said. 2 College Profs Jailed; Officer Hits Crowd In Cat CAMBRIDGE, Md —The arrest of 11 demonstrators here this past weekend—including two Swarth more College professors—will not stop a full scale anti-segre gation drive. Gloria Richardson, co-chairman of the Cambridge Nonviolent Ac tion Committee (CNAC>—the lo cal group which has sponsored demonstrations here since 1961 —vowed that the demonstrations would continue. Arrested as they picketed Air Bax Electronics Company here were Swarthmorc College teach ers Monroe Beardsley and James Schaeffer and nine other protest ors. One of the eleven was freed after paying SIOO bond. The oth ers paid S2OO. They were jailed on charges of “disorderly con duct” and “refusing to obey an officer.” They were picketing Air Pax because, despite government con tracts, only two Negroes are pres ently employed there, Mrs. Rich ardson said. Mrs. Richardson also charged that Cambridge police “urged white bystanders to push the pickets.” She said that one po liceman. Officer Hanson, drove his car into a crowd of Negroes and whites at a prayer vigil Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Richardson said more demonstrations are slated. ~,vv>:y: ' . ■h.'. - "THE GUIET REVOLUTION" —Amr.-ican religion's growing concern with urgent, current social problems, particularly in the field of civil rights, is examined in 'The Quiet Rev olution," a full-hour NBC News special on NBC-TV Friday, May 24. News correspondent Ray Scherer, program narrator, vitits the East Harlem Protes tant Parish in New York. Acti vities of religious groups in Chicago, Arizona and other areas also will b« covered in the filmed program. Wilkins Speaks In Birmingham BIRMINGHAM, Ala. The 24th nightly rally of Birming ham citizens working and march ing against segregation heard Roy Wilkins at the 16th Street Baptist Church, Thursday night. With Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., and Rev. Ralph Abernathy of the Southern Christian Leaf’ ership Conference on the plat form and with the Rev. Fred Shuttlesworth, leader of the Ala bama Christian Council for Hu man Rights presiding, the NAA CP head hailed the work of Bir mingham citizens who defied po lice dogs and other intimidation to protest segregation. 970 GRATIOT AVENUE, DETROIT, MICHIGAN “This year and especially during Foster Child Week, the Commit tee and its agency members are making a major effort to acquaint the public with this problem and to seek their help in solving it.” To accomplish some of the ob jectives, Neil W. Tailing, of Chrysler Corporation and chair- i man of the Committee’s 1963 ad- | visory council, lists the following program for Foster Child W’eek: May 5-11: Civic and Commu- l nity Observances of Foster Child Week. Sunday, May 5: Clergy and Church Observance Day all faiths. Monday, May 6: Kick-Off Luncheon at noon, Sheraton- Cadillac Hotel. Outstanding fos ter parents of ail agencies in the tii county area will be honored. Speaker: Philip Deane. Direc tor, United Nations Information Center, Washington, D. C. (Continued on Page 4) Negro Jailed For Entering Library RULEVILLE, Miss. For the “crime of simply entering the local library, George Raymond, member of the CORE Task Force was arrested and jailed. When he appeared inside the building, thte librarian asked him whether he was conducting a “demonstration.” He was later approached on the street by May or Durrough and placed under arrest. Ukcd by CORE Field Secretary Dave Dennis about Raymond's arrest, the mayor said: “If you are concerned about his saftey you should have told him about the local customs." Dennis mobilized a group which circle the jail and sang free dom songs. Raymond was there upon moved to Indianola coun ty jail, which is located in Sen ator Eastland's district. House Sub - Committee Hears Anti-Segregation Proposals WASHINGTON The NAACP made six proposals aimed at blocking discrimination by south ern state employment agencies this week, including passage of a national fair employment practices law. Clarence Mitchell, director ol the Association's Washington Bureau, appeared before the General Subcommittee on Edu cation of the House to specifical ly protest job bias acts against Freedom Walk of Murdered Marcher Will Continue ATLANTA, Georgia, April 24 A scheduled “Freedom Walk" to Jackson, Mississippi which re sulted in the murder of a lone white integrationist "will def initely continue despite this bru tal murder” an official of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC) said here. James Forman, SNCC exccu-, tive secretary, said that "it is our obligation to take up the walk where William Moore left it.” Moore. 35, a postal employee in Baltimore, Maryland, was found in a ditch beside High way 11 outside Attalla, Alabama. He had been shot to death through the head with a .22 cali ber bullet. Moore was enroute from Chat anooga. Tennessee to Jackson, Mississippi, where he hoped to present a letter to Mississippi Governor Ross Barnett urging "decent treatment for all citi zens.” A native Miasissippian, Moore told a newspaper shortly before his body was discovered that he had left a letter to Pres ident John F. Kennedy in the . White House mail box ui Wash ington, taken a bus to Chattan- i ooga, and started walking, car rying signs about integratiou. I 'lAJoman o/ 31 he Ljecir gSjI I Hi sir mm] » .ft y ml Hk > Mrs. W. A. Hilliard, Super visor of Women of the 12th Episcopal District of the Afri can Methodist Episcopal Zion Church, which is comprised of the Conferences of Ghana and Nigeria, was presented a trophy as "Woman of the Year" by St. John's Christian Methodist Epis copal Church in a program un der the auspices of the T. J. Moppin Missionary Circle. She is the wife of the Bishop of the A M E Z 12th Episcopal Dis trict, the Rev. W. A. Hilliard, who was also present. She. is a former chairman of the Chil dren's Committee of The De- three Savannah, Georgia, Negro women. The trio asked the NAACI’ to intercede when they were ad vised that they had failed a sten ographic aptitude test and would not be permitted to learn their scores and they would never again he allowed to take the test. “This is typical of what hap pens in the vast training pro grains that are supposed to equip In his letter to President Ken nedy, Moore said in part: “I am not making this walk to demonstrate either federal rights or state rights but individual rights. 1 am doing it... for the South and hopefully to illustrate that the most basic of freedoms of peaceful protest is not alto gether extinguished down there." SNCC leader Forman said that the anti-segregation group’s Ex ecutive Committee would meet in Norfolk. Virginia in an emer gency meeting “to iron out dc tails for the walk.” Forman said he had talked to Moore’s widow and that she had told him “her husband's wish would be to have the walk continued." Detroit Round Table Women's Division Set DETROIT The Women’s Di vision of the Detroit Round Ta ble of Catholics, Jews and Prot estants will hold their spring meeting in Madam Cadillac Hall on the Beautiful grounds of Mary grove College at 8425 West Mc nichols Avenue on Wednesday, May Bth at 12:15 p m. SINGLE COPY, TEN CENTS; PER YEAR $4.50 troit Council of Churches, Di vision of Religious Education and was recently honored by having a newly erected dormi tory building on the campus of Teachers Training College, Ndon Ebom, Nigeria named for her. «4- The event was the observa tion of the 26th anniversary of tne T. J. Moppin Missionary Circle. Mrs. W. L. Jackson is president of the Circle and has held that position since Ps be ginning. Rev. Isaiah Scipio. Jr. is pastor of St. John's C M E Church. individuals for the demands of modern industry,” Mr. Mitchell testified. ’lhe Sa\annah employment project was jointly sponsored by the U.S. Department ol Health, Education and Welfare, the Goor gia Department ul Labor and ttie Chatham County Vocational 1-tl ucalional Program—all supported by public taxes. Additional steps proposed to the Congressional subcommittee by Mr. Mitchell were: “A strict requirement, in all types of assistance or grants in aid for vocational or uppren tice training, that all qualified persons must be admitted with out regard to race.' —“There should also be ">trong enforcement o! non - discrimina tion clauses in all government contracts so that neither employ ers nor labor groups could use tins source of revenue for the purpose of promoting or extend ing racial discrimination.” —Training programs should be based on the nation's total needs, and not controlled by local trends, thereby limiting access :o certain trades and shills to relatives, friends and associates” oi tht e in control. —Coordination of all federal training piograms. —No lab. r organization should he certified tor collective bar gaining if it discriminates against members or applicants for mem bership, on basis of race. Supports CRC ATLANTA, C,a The Chair man of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC), today stated the organization's support for the Civil Rights Commission’s request to Presi dent Kennedy that all federal funds be withdrawn from the State of Mississippi until the violations of civil rights, and terror and intimidation, cease. 10c 500 Hurt In Thanksgiving Free-For-Ali i 'it • ♦ ♦ 90 Per Cent I Hi Wash. Schoo; , Are All Negr l y More public schools regated in Washington toi than nine years ago wl 12 gration was ordered by e j preme Court, accord in o . Saturday Evening Post iblj ed this week. » Alvin Shuster and : 1 Franklin, New York T s porters, pointed out in •ij article that investigatoi if , Thanksgiving Day footb g;. race riot partially blann ini quate school facilities . 1, of integration for the lei Police, however, "lia\ stc lastly refused” to call e . turbailee a race not or on describe it as a “racial ii ide although more than 500 ers were injured in the fre< .or the reporters stated.' Integration. Shuster and Fra lin observed, simply "brought the tore condition-, That ;.lre; existed in inferior a \'e; schools and extended t *m other schools.” They said hat ter the desegregation rule ’ n years ago Negro and while cl dren attended 73 per cent of 1 city schools together. R wh residents "began pourin > out Washington,” Negroes in ved and the result is that emu lm< m 115 of the 180 public m ho is now all Negro or beP •• th 90 per cent, according to t reporters. The recent riot, led b> an 1 grv mob of Negro teen age was labeled by a special inv ligating committee "a rh.-gra* ful climax to lawlessness.... serious symptom of a larg problem” in the nation's capit Racial problems in the Distr and its school system are ro* ed in the economically depress Negro population in Washingt where housing and .lob discrir nation continues and "\egrc are still second-class cinzen: Shuster and Franklin asserted. In addition to overcrowde old and neglected school buil ings, they said academic aehiei ments and student behav or a also sub standard. But t ay « pressed doubt that mon y f new schools and repairs wou b r , appropriated “as lorq as tl District Committee, a- inat< by segregationist Sout rnei holds the purse strings. "Afte- months of prob ,mo of the school problems h • be* recognized, but facing tl pro P.-ns is not the same as olvii them. Overnight reform n n be expected. But all W«v- ngt< now knows something r st I done, and dene soon, if jrth violence is to be avoided Shu str.r and Franklin conclu and. Miss. Youth It ge No-Buying Camp ign JACKSON. Miss 1 olois Ashford, national v ACP youth secretary, arrive here this week to coordinat com munity groups and bols r the selective buying camp; nos the North Jackson N ACP youth council. i The drive in effect ince last November, is beii fo cused on the Capitol >reet merchants who rely on Neg roes for 60 per cent oi their trade. Picket line demonst: lions have been short-lived, e ord ing to Mr. Ashford. K ause “the youngsters are ar sted within four or five m utes ifter they hit the side ilk.*’ Meanwhile, high sch" and college youths have h tided aut leaflets explaining th e reasons for the withd awal of patronage—courteous rcat ment, employment etc , to Negro pedestrians. Youth leaders of the cam paign are Perlina Lewis, 18, of Tougaloo Christian and Cleveland T>onald, Jr., 16, a htgh school student.