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THE TWO' WEATHERS: Ajr Andrew F. Fmehauf, CS. +++ Droughts, Hurricanes, Floods: DEVIL'S ADAM-EVE LORD GOD'S 1 (Gen 27 efc.) EXCESS RAIN. HEAT. COLD OF SATAN BOUND: EUROPEAN RELIGIOUS CRIPPLES I WHITEWASH THERAPEUTICS! M YTHS! THE UNIVERSE IS 100% OF THOUGHT I Cod's Christ Sdentist—THE REAL "IN ATMOSPHERE OF LOVE DIVINE. WE LIVE. AND MOVE, AND BREATHE/' AND HAVE OUR BEING! CHRISTIAN SCIENCE HYMN. (See WEATHERS, Page 2) 4th of July Let It Be Inspiration For A "Declaration of lßepentance] Independence" From L-U-S-T Births 'Floods’ Lunacy! Treason! THE NO. O-N-E DEVIL'S ROAD BLOCK VS. EXCLUSIVENESS OF GOOD! -OF C-H-I-L-D-L-E S-S CHRIST JESUS' PLANNED N-O-N PARENTHOOD! - "SECOND COMING" CHRIST SCIENCE MESSIAH.... a a a "GIANT EMANCIPATION RALLY OPENS FREEDOM RALLY" By Jerome Hansen, Free Press Staff Writer Free Press, July 1, 1963 The 1963 Detroit-Windsor International Freedom Fes* tival couldn't have been kicked*off Sunday in a more ap* propriate way. (See RALLY, Page 2) BIG BOY "RESTAURANT EMPLOYES DENY UNION" - BOSSED BY WIDOW OF HEBREW ATTY., WOLFGANG. Free Press, June 2 Detroit employes of the Big Boy restaurant chain have voted against affiliating with the Hotel and Restaur ant Employes and Bartenders Union, National Labor Re lations Board representatives said Thursday. (See BIG BOY, Page 2) "AS WE SEE IT - "WORLD HUNGER PAINS DESPITE FOOD APLENTY" Free Press editorial, June 17 * * * GOD'S DETROIT TRIBUNE: % SATAN. SIN, S-E-X. LUST - BIRTHS FLOODS' - DEVIL'S ADAMS, EVES, MURDEROUS CAINS, JUDASES, KNAVES AND FOOLS ! THE EGO AND PSYCHOLOGY OF HUMAN BIRTHS AND PARENTHOOD! REPUDIATED BY C-H I-L-D-L-E-S-S CHRIST JESUS' PLANNED N-O-N PARENTHOOD I— OVERWHELMS MAN KIND'S NON-CHRIST SCIENTIST STUDENTS, THINKERS, LEADERS ! (See HUNGER, Page 2) "NEGRO PRESS PARLEY " 'CONSCIENCE WILL WIN RIGHTS FIGHT'" By Jerome Hansen, Free Press Staff Writer, June 28 The true tti uggle in America is not between the white man and the Negro but between the white man and his conscience, the president of Federal Department Stores said Thursday in Detroit. (See RIGHTS, Page 2) 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 - DEVE. HELL. SIN. BIRTHS. DISEASE. DEATH. WARS. MATTER I ADAM-EVE, MURDERQiJS CAIN, JUDAS - "GHASTLY FARCE" - POOLING SAULS OF TARSUS. 90 YEARS PLUS RIP VAN WINKLE. - "LORD-GOD" - NON-CHRIST SCIENTIST CLERGY! LAYMEN I LEADERS I MASSES I tnufttL •SATURDAY, JULY 6, 1963 Wilkins Says... "JFK's PROPOSALS FAIL NEEDS OF THE TIMES'' ’*C hurche§ Lai**’ Dr. Mays HAMPTON INSTITUTE. Va.,— Chambers of Commerce have done more than the churches in the desegregation movement, ac cording to I)r Benjamin E. Mays, president of Morehouse College. Speaking at a Ministers Con ference at Hampton Institute, the educator said: “What a pity that the churches have lagged so far behind the business world in a development involving Christian and democratic princi plco. Dr. Mays charged that too many preachers are “hired men ’ i rather than “prophets ot God.” j He stressed, “Negro and white ministers ought to join forces in a march on Washington if a filibuster develops against the civil rights bill.” "Let ut not think," he contin ued, "that desegregation will re move alf problems. We must urge Negro youth to prepare for job opportunities. It will do no good to have alldiscrimination removed, unless Negro youth is ready to compete on a fair bas is for jobs." Dr. Mays said what happens to democracy is much more im portant than what happens to 18,000,000 Negroes. And then he concluded: “In the search for freedom and full expression of the American dream it may be up to the Negro to save the soul of the United States of America.” The Atlanta educator deliver ed two lectures on “The Neg ro’s Struggle for Freedom” dur ing the conference. New Sit-in Urges Halt To Biased City Construction PHILADELPHIA. Pa, Philadcly phia s City Hall, where a sit-in in mid May halted construction at the Municipal Services Build ing, is the scene of anew sit-in. It started on June 24 imediate ly following a mass demonstra tion and half day stoppage call ed by the local NAACP as a mem orial to Medgar Evers. The sit-in. involving 19 Neg roes and whites of Philadelphia is taking place at two locations, the reception room of Managing Director Fred Corleto in City Hall and the conference room of' the Commission on Human Rela ' tions in City Hall Annex. In addition to sitting in. members of the group are refusing to eat. | They are demanding that the: city administration halt work on all municipal construction jobs where job discrimination prevails. The mid May sit-in won a fair employment agreement on the Municipal Services Building job. In early June. Philadelphia CORE and NAACP issued a joint statement agreeing to cooperate in campaigning for fair employ ment on city construction jobs. Negro Rights At State Universities Declared By Courts Says UM Prof. ANN ARBOR There is no longer any state in the Union where the right of a qualified Negro applicant to be admitted to the state university of his own state has not been specific ally declared by the courts, ac rording to M. M Chambers, Uni versity of Michigan professor of higher education. “The restraints of the 14th Amendment have not been held to apply to private colleges and universities but many of them, in the South as well as in the north haev voluntarily disavowed racial discrimination and admitt ed students of all raeea," he said. Chambers spoke Friday (June 28) at the 9th annual Institute on College and University Ad ministration at the U-M (June 2428). He said desegration of state universities has a judicial his tory older than and distinct from the great decisions of * nrl 970 GRATIOT AVENUE, DETROIT 7, MICHIGAN 48207 BBSraBHi ’ j v - JhdpHß Mr. Benjamin McFall and Dr. Martin Luther King as they con sulted on the speakers stand at Cobo Hall Rally Sunday, Seeks To Oust Cigarette Samples From U. S. Mail Tobacco companies have been asked to voluntarily agree to ban indiscriminate mailings of samples of their product. Post master General J. Edward Day said today. In his letter to George V. Al-1 len. President of the Tobacco Institute, the Postmaster Gencr al noted that “a serious new mail ing problem involving your in dustry and the Post Office De partment has come to our atten tion. One of your member com*| panics has initiated a mass third class ‘adult occupant’ mailing of cigarette samples in Schenectady, New York.” Mr. Day pointed out that the Post Office cannot confine de-, livery of any type of mail to the homes of specific individuals or kinds of individuals but must deliver all mail as part of the regular mail stream deposited in the boxes of each home. “There.” Mr. Day said, “such samples can and often will, fall into the hands of small children before the adults in the family are aware of the unsolicited sam ple arriving.” Noting that the Tobacco In dustry had recently chosen to discontinue college level promo tional activities, Mr. Day said “I believe that this cooperation might perhaps be extended to unsolicited blanket mailing of sample cigarettes." In a letter to the Tobacco In stitute, the Postmaster General noted that March he had warn- • 1955 which ordered desegre gation of public elementary and secondar> schools. “The famous all deliberate speed’ phrase, which implies some delay, does not apply in university and college cases,” Chambers noted. “The rule here is that a qualified applicant is entitled to prompt admission under the same regulations that apply to other qualified appli* cants “This is as old as the forth right statement by Justice Wiley Rutledge in the Oklahoma law school case of 1949 in which he said that the law school at the beginning of the term mus* admit the qualified Negro appli cant or admit no others ” Discussing efforts toward rac ial desegregation in other fields. Chambers said. “Recently groups of students in Negro state coll eges in Alabama and Tennes (Continued on Pago 4) June 23, following Walk To- Freedom, a protest demonstra tion involving more than 125,' 000 Michigan citizens. cd that indiscriminate mailings of materials presenting problems of accidental danger to small children might necessitate a re quest from the Department for restrictive regulations. “1 am sure you will agree with me that the Department and the Tobacco Institute might, at this point, eliminate this potentially serious problem before it results in either tragic accidents or pub lic indignation," Mr. Day sug gested in his letter to the Insti tute. Complaints of bleach tablets, patent medicines and razor blades sent as advertising sa rn pies through the mail, prompted Mr. Day’s warnings last March. He noted today that voluntary co operation has been “disappoint ing” to date although efforts have been made by some firms to cooperate with the Depart ment. "The addition of cigarette sam ples to the already difficult prob iems presented by potentially dangerous objects in the mail makes the need for voluntary cooperation from the advertising industry even more accutc if re strictive legislation is to be avoid ed," the Postmaster General said. ... . • B ijp%. imi ; mjmjr -fitlllf t Long worth M. Quinn, rlpht, aditor and gontral managor of fbt Michigan Cbronielt, It* shown racaiv*qg a plaqua from Waltor Driskdll, for fbo Cbron |c 1q ‘ • gonoral success. Tha award was prosantod at tha 23rd Annual Banquet of tho National Newspaper Publish ars Association hwich was bald SINGLE COPY, TEN CENTS; PER YEAR $4 50 Conditions Make Demonstrations NEW YORK Acknowl edging that the civil rights proposals submitted by Pres ident Kennedy to the Con gress. June 19. “are more comprehensive than any pre vious presidential recom mendations for civil rights legislation.” NAACP Execu tive Secretary Roy Wilkins pointed out that “thev do not fully meet the needs oi the times.” He cited “the revised ;i n<l truncated Part lit of the 1957 civ i 1 rights bill,” which he noted i> limited, in the President > pro posal. “to school cases, leaving uncovered other denials of civ il rights. It does not insure prompt and sweeping school de segregation.” Commenting on the President's ; call for suspension of civil rights demonstrations, Mr. Wilkins said "such demonstrations are a part of the American tradition of freedom of protest." He express ed the opinion that “Negro Amcr ! icans will be guided by their reactions to conditions existing in their own communities” The text of Mr. Wilkins’ state nicnt follows: President Kennedy's civil ; rights proposals submitted to, the Congress are more comprafian Jive than any previous presiden tial recommendations for civil rights legislation. They are, ac cordingly, a welcome departure. However, they do not fully meet the needs of the times. The revised and truncated Part 111 of the 1957 civil rights bill is limited to school cases, leaving uncovered other denials of civil rights. It does not insure prompt and sweeping school de segregation. It provides only for continued piecemeal action, school district by school district. As for demonstrations, they are a part of the American tra dition of freedom of protest. I am certain that Negro Ameri cans will be guided by their re actions to conditions existing in their own communities and will themselves decide whether these conditions and the calibre of lo cal officials warrant a cessation of demonstrations for civil rights. Southern Editor Says, South Acted In Bud Fuith Friday, Juna 29, in tha Grand Ballroom of tha Sharaton- Cad illac Hotal. Mr. Lynn Townsend, president of Chrysler Corpora tion, was tha guest speaker as tha publishers closed out a vary successful convention. Tha Michigan Chronicle played host to tha canvantionaars. Ibc E. Washington Rhodes, pr ident National Newspaper Po lishers Association which he its 23rd Annual Convention <)’ Detroit's Sheraton-Cadillac He tel June 27 through June 29 Man Arrested For Shooting Negroes CANTON, Mississippi li» ,i Lewis, a white gas station tendant. was arrested on .It 2t> on charges of "unlawln pointing and unlawfully disch;. ing a firearm” at five you , Negroes. He was released urn i SdSO(J bond. Lewis is generally believed ha\e done the shooting, but was not arrested at the time I the incident. Local policen - just stood and watched as ’ shots were fired from a pass car. The shooting oceured i lowing a voter registration me ing. The fi\c young Negroes in.n ed by the pellets were taken i » a hospital for treatment and we • released next morning They Leo Carter, Levey Jones, Bet nice MeGruder and Shirley a; Angie Dotson* The local voter registration campaign, led by Jerome Smith and George Raymond, has r suited in the registration of 1 1 Negroes to date. Previously n< t a single Negro was registered in this northern Mississippi town 'Freedom Now' Now York. July 1 The South has acted in had faith for the past 10 years on the questiK” of integration, a Pultizer pri/<- winning Southern editor charged today. Harry Ashmore, former editoi of the Arkansas Gazette, said Hi t Southerners arc now finding tn • price of maintaining segregate i "intolerable." Writing in the current issue of la>ok Magazine, Ashmore dared: “For 10 years now. South* ii legislatures, city councils and school boards have been l.r • \ engaged in the enactment I laws that were calculated * \ cises in bad faith. f standing have grown rich i r nipulating legal technicalitic> i briefs that could succeed o: \ if they were endorsed b> an change of sly winks bet we a judge and counsel.'’ Ashmore, a Pultizer Prize v. ner for his editorials on the I tie Rock school crisis, wart I that this sort of "moral * ruption cannot be confined '■» the single issue of rate, a i noted that "there are signs of spreading rot at every level of government.” In these terms, as well as in lost economic opportunity, he added. "Southerners are findm ; the price of maintaining segrt gation intolerable.” Ashmore is currently an editor of tha Encyclopedia Brit annua.