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48® bbMbf _ f § UruME ~ cfs* u s<S a 4'' ? tHMVVBP W M WJmm |A OIJ > v "OurF^he^^ther^C»d|*^ui^>i^^^^W^^^^^^T^- , Cruteder Fer The Invincible Triumphant Divine Ri(Ht> of Men ■ VOLUME 41—NUMBER 24 4 - NAACP President Ed Turner Addressed Detroit Anti-Discrimination Rally On Old City Hall Site Friday Iflllii 4 §■ ’M *§* fc; "THE BEST VACATION I EVER HAD" - "EX-CON SAYS JACKSON PRISON IS TOO SOFT" Free Press, May 5 GOD VIA HIS DETROIT TRIBUNE: by Andrew F. Fruehauf, CS. + + + STATE POLICE TOO SOFT. ALSO! THE FOUR CRIMINALS (TWO OF THEM, MURDERERS I) LODGED IN AN ABANDONED BUILDING, ONLY A FEW MILES FROM THE PRISON ! AND THE STATE POLICE NON-CHRIST SCIENTIST PRISONERS OF THE DEVIL ! VICTIMS OF 'LOUSY* DISCIPLINE, PRAYERS, THINKING, LEADERSHIP OF THE EUROPEAN RELIGIOUS CRIPPLES ! AND THE DEVIL'S MATERIA MEDICAI "THE FLESH PROFITETH NOTHING" I (Christ Jesus John 6:63). AND, "AS A MAN THINKETH IN HIS HEART, SO IS HE"! (Old TANARUS.) (See VACATION, Page 2) FREE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE LECTURES. DETROIT t Joint Lecture) HENRY AND EDSEL FORD AUDITORIUM 2O E. Jefferson, Sun., May 19 HOWARD H. IRWIN —3 P.M. FERNDALE CHURCH 2lOl Livernois Ave., Sat., May 25 NEIL H. BOWLES 8 P.M. DETROIT EIGHTH CHURCH 2OOll Grand River Ave., Tues., May 28 PAUL STARK SEELEY 8 P.M. NO COLLECTIONS EVER ! COLA VITO TAKING $ UNDER FALSE PRETENSIONS I FOR ONE MONTH I TIGERS - SATURDAY, MAY 11 th - 9TH INNING RALLY FOR 4 RUNS. TYING THE SCORE! AND THEN, JSO.OOO, COVETOUS, CATHOLIC, SATAN-ROBBED COLAVITO, GROUNDS OUT TO THE INFIELD ! AND THE TIGERS LOSE IN THE NEXT INNING, 6 to 5 I (See COLAVITO, Page 2) COMMUNIST, SOCIALIST INFECTION OF AMERICAN IDEALISM CALLED INTO QUESTION ! "MOTEL MAN RIPS COMPETITION FROM U.S.-AIDED INNS" By Frank Beckman, Free Press 5-5-63 A Detroit motel operator has protested to Congress that Area Redevelopment Act loans are being issued for construction of hotels and motels which compete with estab lishments built without Federal aid. Peter Solomon said this has ’.he effect of using tax money paid by hostelry owners to subsidize "unfair com petition." , • . He said owners who have their own capital invested in their businesses should not be confronted by competi tion made possible by ARA loans. * * * Solomon's protest was made to Michigan Senators Philip A. Hart and Patrick V. McNamara and to Senator Paul A. Douglas (D., III.) and Senator Milward Simpson (R., Wyo.). —-A • * • SEE BACK PAGE FOR REVELATIONS OF - EXCLUSIVE REALITY - ETERNAL PERFECTION OF GOD'S CREATION - YOUR TRUE BEING - AND 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 R, PVANWINKLE. - "LORD-GOD" - NON-CHRIST SCIENTIST CLERGY 1 LAYMEN 1 LEADERS I MASSES! SATURDAY, MAY 18, 1963 Churchmen Note Failure Os Religion In Race Mob Violence Georgia State Senator, Leroy Johnson (left) and Sarah Pat ton Boyle of Charlottesville, Va., author of The Desegrat ed Heart, (right) will be honor DETROIT, Mich. Elimination of racial discrimination in edu cation and in hiring practices would increase the nation’s gross national product by about 20 billion a year. Prof. William lla ber declared Tuesday (May 7). The cost of discrimination is heavy, the chairman of the ec onomics department of The Uni versity of Michigan asserted at centennial observances of the Em ancipation Proclamation held at Wayne University. “We are not quite rich enough to afford such waste, apart from the matter of human dignity and status which is basic to our creed,” he declared. Haber, who becomes dean o£ the College of Literature, Science and the Arts at the University of Michigan on July 1. recalled that when Abraham Lincoln signed the Emancipation Proclamation no asked that no action be taken to interfere with “the actual freedom of the Negro.” Too much has happened which has in fact interfered with thi> freedom Haber declared, adding that “much is transpiring now which is making Lincoln’s proc lamation more real than at any time in a long century.” The University of Michigan ec onomist declared that the Negro has made an important contribu tion to U. S. economic progress. “He has provided an important labor reserve at crucial times in our history. But his contribu tions would have been even great er if equality of opportunity had been available—-in training, in education and in jobs.” The American Negro's econom ic progress has been closely re lated to the levels of employment Bias Costs U.S.A. 20 Billion Yearly Memory Os Freedom Walker To Live On BINGHAMPTON N.Y.—Res idents of this city have been urged to remember Bill Moore, the postal clerk who was kill ed in Alabama for his belief in human 'rights and equality. A front-page editorial in the Binghamton Sun Bulletin ask ed its readers to remember Bill Moore by helping the cause for which he died. "Re member Bill Moore” contribu tions for the NAACP and the American Civil Liberties Un ion, “organizations in which he was vitally interested, will be collected by the newspaper and sent to the two associa tions." #7O GRATIOT AVENUE, DETROIT, MICHIGAN ees at the sixth annual NAA CP Freedom Fund Dinner to be held in New York at P'e Americana Hotel, May 19. Myr na White (center) will partici in the general economy Haber stated. Three forward spurts in his economic position have been largely responsible tor his in creasing standard of living and general improvement. These spurts, Haber said, were: 1. World War I—when the la bor shortage of that period sud denly open up jobs in non agricul tural employment, in the South and elsewhere; 2. The cessation of European immigration in the mid-20’s— enabling the Negro to move into jobs in factories, mines and trans portation heretofore filled by im migrants; 3. And most important, the “forward movement across the board” in World War 11 when, for the first time, jobs in semi skilled and skilled crafts be Protest Swells In Savannah SAVANNAH, C.a, James 1 Brown, president of the NAACP’s Georgia youth conference, along with another student leader, was expelled from Savannah State Couege here this week for pro testing dimissal ol a civil rights minded prolessor. College President Dr. W. K Payne announced that I)r. Cleve land A. Christophe, professor ot economics, would not be return ed to the faculty next year. The students cited Dr. Christophc’s WALDORF SIGNS JOB PACT NEW YORK City. May 9: New York's lamed Waldorf-Astoria Hotel has reached a fair employ ment agreement with New York CORE following a campaign started in mid-March and was marked by nightly picketing of the hotel. Asa result of the picketing the Urban League of Greater New York transferred to anoth er hotel a banquet which it had March 28. That evening, the City Commission on Homan Rights initiated negotiations between CORE and the Waldorf which re sulted in the present agreement. When the protest action start ed, there were only four Neg ro waiters and no Negro waitress es among the 400 food and bev erage service workers. Under the new agreement, the hotel "agrees to take positive aid affirmative action to secure , and place non white employees • at all employment levels.” pate in the program. Miss White is currently appearing in a Broadway hit and is also a regular on the Ed Sullivan TV show. came available and gains were retained and expanded in the ec onomic boom between 1945 and 1955. "Negro workers,” Haber said, “while still on the lowest rungs of the occupational scale, had be gun to enter in substantial num bers into skilled crafts, profes sions, government employment and, to a greater extent than is generally appreciated, had begun to lake advantage of the oppor tunities of higher education.” The progress as seen by the Negro is inadequate, Haber de clared. "This is understandable. Even when viewed by a white observer it is inadequate.” "But." he added, "the changes which have taken place—all of them favorable are fantasti cally greater than anyone dared expect 15 or 20 years ago. militant history during his two years at the college and said ins recent application tor the po sition of superintendent of Cha tham Savannah schools angered many of the area’s white citi zens. However, other reasons were given for the dismissal. NAACP youths circulated a petition around campus which was signed by nearly 700 stu dents. Mr. Brown and Bobby L. Hill, both seniors, led the cam paign. When the pair was expelled, the student body boycotted clas ses and burned President Payne in effigy. According to Mrs. Mercedes Wright, NAACP youth advisor for Georgia. Dr. Christophe. a former officer of the Associa tion's Little Rock, Ark . branch, supported the college’s debating team when it attempted to sched ule a match with Harvard Uni versity on campus. She added that Dr. Christophe had sought admission of white students at Hunter Air Force Base to the college for a TV course. Dr. Payne denied their admission. Dr. Payne is also reported to have stopped the economics pro fessor from teaching an Ameri can University extension course at Hunter Air Force Base. Some 90 per cent of his students would have been white. In addition to employers, the Michigan Fair Employment Prac tices Act covers labor unions and employment agencies. SINGLE COPY, TEN CENTS; PER YEAR $4.50 Twenty one prominent Detroit area churchmen joined Tuesd,..> in issusing what amounts to »i "confession of guilt for rece t racial clashes in Birimnglia. i, Ale "Each of us is involved in the sin that has been- commute each is guilty of complicity u the wrong that has been done their statement said. Noting that "the equality of all men and the dignity ot each man is under the Fatherhood of God’ is basic to all religious faiths, the churchmen—Catholic, Jewish, Orthodox and Protestant —called for "every person of faith in our community to express his sorrow and penitence." "Fundamental affirmations of religion have been flouted and repudiated (in Birmingham) by actions, official and unofficial, which have issued in violence and disorder and have set race against race and brother against brother,” their statement said. "We appeal to men of faith to search their consciences and to re-examine their attitudes and actions in the light of these reli gious principles ... (and) remind ourselves and all men that none can reiect his neighbor as broth er without implicitly denying God as the universal Father.” The churchmen urged peni tence so that “each may rise from his prayers and devotions free of hostility and fortified by faith in God and love of his fellow man.” The statement was issued by: Catholics—Fathers Edward M Lovely, S.J., Arthur E. Lovely. S J„ James V. McGlynn, S. .1 . and Lawrence J. Cross, S. J., all of the University of Detroit; and Wilh.im J Scherzcr of Sacred Heart Academy. Jewish Rabbis Morris Adler and Iwin Groncr, of Congrega tion Shaaroy Zedck; Max Kapiis tin of the Wayne State Univer sity Hillel Foundation; Leon Fra.n and M. Robert Syme of Temple Israel, and Richard C. Hertz of Temple Beth El. Orthodox Father Thomas Rultin, president ot the Coun cil ot Eastern Orthdox Churches. Protestant The Rev. Dr. Samuel C. Weir, executive of the Presbytery of Detroit, United Presbyterian Church; Dr. Robert M. Frehse. executive director >f the Detroit Round Table of Cath olics. Jews and Protestants: Mar shall R. Reed, bishop of the Methodist Church; Dr G. Merrill Lenox, executive director of the Detroit and Michigan Council of Churches; Richard M. Emrich. Legal Move Against Prejudice In New York NEW YORK NAACP at torneys are seeking to prove that school boards have a clear responibility to end segregated schools, no matter what the caus es. in an historic suit now before the U S. District Court here. A battery of lawyers, hcadtd by the Association's General Counsel Robert L. Carter is seek j ing to end Jim Crow schools in i Manhasset, Long Island, and es tablish law that would affect northern schools across the coun j try- The Association holds that seg | regated schools, no matter what ! the cause, are educationally in ! adequate and therefore, a viola tion of the 14th Amendment. In Manhasset, as opposed to I other northern school integra tion trouble spots, the school .zones have not been changed in the past ten years. bishop of Michigan of the i s copal Church; Dr. A. A Bat: s, .1 r. of the Second Baptist Chu h; Dr. .lames if Laird of Cei and Methodist Church; Hugh Loci if 'he Wayne State University s lice of religious affairs, and *r. Archie If Crowley, suffr: n bishop ol the Episopal Chun s. $ £ ife Address Urges Baptists To End Discrimination DETROIT. Mich.—ln an ad dress of welcome to the Ann ri* can Baptist Convention now con vening at Cobo Hall, Dr. G. M« r* rill Lenox, executive director of the Detroit a'ft'd Michigan Coun cils of Churches and a Bapti.t leader of many years, urged me Convention to ' face with courage the most challenging problem l - of our day—specifically such prob lems as that of establishing equal lustice for all American citizens. If we could resolve here,” Dr. Lenox declared, "to abolish every semblance of discrimination with, in our own churches and organi zations and stand forthrightly in opposition to all discrimination wherever it raises its ugly head in human society, that would be a giant step forward." Dr. Lenox stated that all of us should ac knowledge penitently our own complicity in what has trans pired in Birmingham, Alabama. "Morever,” Dr Lenox asserted, "let American Baptists have some* thing to say in regard to the moral deterioration wc encounter on every hand—revealed in the indecent and obscene literature, in the increasingly immoral mo tion pictures so prevalent throughout the nation and in na tional insurances of the break down of American family life." CORE GROUP TO ALABAMA CHATTANOOGA. Tcnn May 9 —An interracial group of CORE members from various parts of the country are assembling here on their way to Fort Payne, bama to take protest action' against the jailing of 10 Free dom Walkers The walkers, num bers of CORE and SNCC. wi re arrested May 3 as they crossed the state line in an attempt to complete the walk started by William Moore, who was mur dered on April 23 Among the new protest group arc Madeline Sherwood. New York actress; Claudia Edwards of Forest City, Arkansas, who is a member of CORE'S Task Force; Nelson Barr of Chattan ooga. Tennessee; Albert Uhne of Glen Gardner, New Jersey; Arlene Wilkes of the CORE group in High Point, North Carolina; Gordon Harris of the CORE group in Rochester, New York; Vardwick Jackson of the CORE group in Cleveland, Ohio and Marvin Robinson, CORE in Id secretary. Mrs. Stinson Pnsses Mrs Joseph Stinson, owner of Stinson’s Funeral Home, pns> and Tuesday, May 14, enroute to the hospital. Surviving is her husband, a son, James and one sister, Blan che Ridley.