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VOLUME 41 NUMBER 4„ THE TWO’WEATHERS: I by Andrew F. Fruehauf, CS. +++ Droughts, Hurricanes, Floods: DEVIL'S ADAM-EVE LORD GOD'S I (Gen. 2:7. etc.) EXCESS RAIN. HEAT. COLD OF SATAN BOUND: EUROPEAN RELIGIOUS CRIPPLES I IMPURE: THERAPEUTICS I EDUCATION!... THE UNIVERSE IS 100% OF THOUGHT I God's Christ Scientist —THE REAL: "IN ATMOSPHERE OF LOVE DIVINE. WE LIVE. AND MOVE, AND BREATHE/' AND HAVE OUR BEING I— CHRISTIAN SCIENCE HYMN. LUST VOIDED! - "FEAR" P. 586 S&H. HEAVEN AT HAND WITHIN YOU ! EX-C-LU- S-l-V-E R E A L I T Y OF GOD'S HEAVEN AND ETERNAL LIFE NO BIRTHS I DEATHS, SIN, MATTER, HELL AND THEIR FATHER THE DEVIL GIGANTIC ADAM-EVE FRAUDS M-Y-T-H-S ! Gen. 1:27: "MALE & FEMALE" IN O N E AS PER C-H-l L-D-L-E-S-S JESUS ! AND GREAT EST MARY, BAKER EDDY'S 40 PLUS OF 89 YEARS I V. 31: "AND GOD SAW E-V-E-R-Y THING THAT HE [THE ONE R-E-A-L PARENT 1 CREATOR HONORED BY THE C-H-l-L-D-L-E-S-S CHRIST JESUS I] HAD MADE, AND, BEHOLD, IT WAS l-l-S-1 VERY GOOD" ! FREE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE LECTURES, FERNDALE: William Henry Alton, Church, 2101 Livernois, 8 p.m., Sat., Sept. 28. ANN ARBOR: William Henry Alton, Church, 1833 Washtenaw Ave.; 3:30 p.m., Sun., Sept 29. PLYMOUTH: Otto Bertschi, Church, 1100 W. Ann Arbor Trail, 4 p.m., Sun., Sept. 29. YPSILANTI: Otto Berschi, High School, W. Cross and N. Washington Sts. 8 p.m., Tues., Oct. 1. DETROIT (First Church): Otto Bertschi, Community Arts Auditorium, Wayne State University, 8 p.m., Thurs., Oct. 3. WYANDOTTE: JUIpJ W. Cessna, Abraham Lincoln Junior High School, 4460 18th St., 8 p.m., Thurs., Oct. 3. BLOOMFIELD HILLS (auspices First Church, Frank lin-Meadowlake): William Milford Correll, Bloomfield Hills Junior High School, 4200 Ouartoon Rd., 8:15 p.m., Fri., Oct. 4. ROCHESTER: Ralph W. Cessna, West Junior High School, Old Perch Rd., 3:30 p.m., Sat., Oct. 5. FARMINGTON: Otto Bertschi, Junior High School, 33000 Thomas St. 3 p.m., Sun., Oct. 6. NO COLLECTIONS EVER. N. Y. TEACHER'S STRIKE AVERTED! GOD'S DETROIT TRIBUNE AID THERETO: FOUR TAT' PIECES OF MAIL, TO VIP* June 29, 35c each. PROPHET OF VIRGIN BIRTH FAME, ISAIAH, RE THE POWER OF THE WORD:' 'SHALL PROFIT WHERETO IT IS SENT' ! COMMENDATION FOR REV. SAVAGE, PASTOR OF BAPTIST CHURCH, PONTIAC. APPEARANCE ON "CRUSADE FOR CHRIST," TV, AUG. 6. A SUPERB, FATHERLY, BROTHERLY, 5_ HRIS TL Y ADMONITION AND GUIDANCE TO TEENAGERS TO AVERT 'HELL' AND/OR "FOOL'S PARA J‘ S *L. AND PERHAPS NOT THOUGHT OF BY THE DEA PASTOR GOOD FOUNDATION W ° RR JO MA GOD'S HIGHEST CHOSEN, CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS OF E-V-E-R-Y ONE ! CHRIST JESUS, NO. 1 See pp. 9, 192 GOD'S CHRISTIAN SCIENCE TEXTBOOK for th. REAL ! - PROTECTOR, LIBERATOR OF BIBLES I CLERGY ! E-V-E-R-Y ONE l [ "Brighten The Corner Where You Are' J "ROMNEY IN '6B" SAYS LOS ANGELES VOICE Readers Write, The Christian Science Monitor, Sept. 13 TO THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR: I'm for Romney In 1968! Perhaps I m ta mg dim and negative view in not wanting if" . President in 1964, hot I feel that he stands a be of winning the 1968 election., . On. who ...k. God', guidanc. cont.nu.My know. best when he can do the most good or our c nation needs a men of his cal'ber for rest er , u* not push him or force him to run n * xt yt,r ' had prove himself first the finest Governor just as he proved to be the right man to po • P«ny up from the brink of bankruptcy. Los Angeles *"*• E * Modl " # m I UtlKUll rUDLiV/ owr Father Mother Oeeli" eur Divine Publisher Crwsedec For The Invincible Triumphant Divine Rights es Man SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1963 In Birmingham Again BOMBS STRIKE -■ ' ; -ySn,iiW'll * -'VK' ' ' ’ "*? "Mr j ' • P- ■p, ~l■ ■ ■ ,it h. - 4 jm J mM* .■< % ” .IL-'Hhkm. W-t v N.J. Racial Picture Dismal and Explosive • TRENTON, N.J. Determin ed efforts by governmental agen cies at all levels, Federal, State and local, arc required to deal with a racial situation in New Jersey described as “explosive, according to a report released today by the New Jersey Ad visory Committee to the' United States Commission on Civil Rights. In its report to the Com mission in Washington the New Jersey Committee reviews' the problems of housing, employment opportunities and apprenticeship training, and finds a “dismal picture of opportunity for Ne groes” in the State. During the year in which the report was being prepared, the 11-member committee of New Jersey citizens conducted pub lie meetings in Camden and Trenton, attended hearings of the parent Commission on Civil Rights in Newark, and under took extensive interviewing In order to gather current informa tion on its three fields of in terest. In employir nt as well as in housing the existing statutory prohibitives against discriniina tion have been ineffective. Al though New Jersey law requires a nondiscrimination clause in all contracts involving public con struction, the Committee finds UM Prof. Says " Business Seeks Negro Managers And Executives" ANN ABOR More Amer ican firms arc seeking Negro college graduates to fill future managerial and executive posi tions —but there just aren t enough qualified applicants. "Even though a shortage of job opportunities in the , past may have discouraged Negroes from obtaining the appropriate ’ducational qualifications, c et" ainly this shortage no longer xists in American business to- ( Jay, said Arthur S. Hann, ad mnistrative assistant to the dean f The University of Michigan Jruduate' School of Business Ad ninistration. While it would be difficult to estimate the number of jobs in American business available to qualified Negroes, Hann said he has received "several dozen” requests for Negro graduates during the past ‘‘few mdnths.” But the problem, Hann point ed out. is that at the present the School's placement office has no Negro candidates to re fer to the companies seeking Ne gro graduates. Nor does the School have more than two or three Negroes currently enrolled in degree programs who mignt become candidates in tne near future. , , Hann added that placement officers of other leading schools of business administration also arc faced with a similar situa 970 GRATIOT AVENUE, DETROIT, MICHIGAN that numerous public buildings arc constructed in the State, sometimes with Federal as well as State funds, with not one Ne gro employed above the menial , level. The Committee found both ; employers and unions Fespon* siblc, the former because of passive attitudes toward employ ing Negroes in non-traditional jobs, and the unions because of exclusionary practices insur ing that Negroes will never at tain membership necessary to livelihood in these occupations. The Committee recommends legislation forbidding expendi ture of public monies unless there is “solid evidence that existing clauses- against discrimination have been honored.” It recom mends, in this connection that, "The presence of a reasonable, not token, number of nonwhites and Puerto Ricans should be ac cepted as evidence of compli ane.” . Other recommendations urge a change in the State’s fair employ ment practices law to require the hiring of ‘‘a reasonable num ber” of minority workers, and reforms in the guidance counsel ling practices in the schools ‘‘to include a study of the appren ticeship and employment oppor tunities for minority group mem bers” in the training of coun sellors. tion. i Said Hann, “Recent studies indicate that about 85 per cent of the younger college-trained generation of business executives in the U S. have come from three educational fields business administration and economics; engineering; and law. And stu dents who arc degree candidates in these fields are the ones who are being intensively recruited atj the present time by business firms. gjF^sß Traffic Judgi Andrew C. Wood, right, and. Mr*. Vara Naal Edwards engaged In ser ious consideration of the Im portance of traffic In Detroit. Judge Wood wea speaker at The Atkinson Avenue Im provement Association award ed certificates to City Council members James Brickley; Ed ward Connor; Mary V. Beck and William T. Patrick, Jr. at a recent program of an Assosi ation committee. Mrs. Elizebeth Banton pre sented the citations on behalf of her friends and neighbors. Negro For Mayor In Albany, Georgia ALBANY, Ga. Mr. Sla ter King. Acting President of th c Albany Movement, an nounced that he has quali fied as a candidate to run for Mayor of this city in the October 15, 1963 election. Mr. King, a Negro, stated that, “In spite of the many instances of police brutality against the Negroes of Al bany, I still have faith in this city where 1 have lived all my life, and believe that there are many people who desire for there to be a better and more humane city govern ment.’’ On July 23, 1962, Mrs. Sla ter King, wife of the candi date, was kicked down and knocked unconscious while she was in the seventh month of pregnancy. Her baby was stillborn one month later. “Yet the number of Negroes enrolled in these fields at the U-M is negligible, and I under stand there is also limited or negligible Negro enrollment in these fields in other leading universities. "It now behooves Negroes who aspire to managerial and leader ship positions in business and industry to obtain the kind of educational training which the business world generally requires of candidates for these positions/' a Wednesday Noon Luncheon Mooting of tho 800 ko r T. Washington Businas* Associa tion In tho Groat Lakes Build ing. Woodward at fuel Id in Detroit. SINGLE COPY, TEN CENTS; PER YEAR $4.50 Negro Homes Damaged; JFK Peace Team Greets Whites Tribune Bulletin Birmingham, Ala. Sept. 25 Very near the time of the arrival of President Kennedy’s “Peace Team” in this city two bombs exploded. Homes of Negroes were damaged; a huge hole was blown in the earth and a utility pole was sheared off at the bottom. It appeared that.sticks of dynamite had been thrown from a passing car. Services For Child Victims Across Country NEW YORK From Boston to San Diego, Calif., and from Daytona Beach, Fla., to Anchor age, Alaska, memorial services, silent parades and other forms of mourning were held Sept., 21-22, for the victims of the Bir-> minghara bombing. Four young children were kill ed when a bomb was hurled in to the Sixteenth Street Baptist Church in Birmingham during 1 the Sunday School period on the morning of Sept. 15. Later in the day, two Negro teenagers were wantonly slain, one by a police bullet and the other by white teenagers. In Boston, Orzell Billingsley, a Birmingham lawyer who has participated in Jim Crow cases, addressed an outdoor rally, Sept. 22, mourning the slaughter of the innocent children. A crowd of from 15,000 to 20,000 attend ed. Billingsley has been associat ed with Arthur Shores, promi nent Birmingham attorney, whose home has been bombed twice recently. Mrs. Medgar W. Evers, widow of the Mississippi State NAACP lield secretary shot down last June by a segregationist's bul let fired from ambush, spoke at a meeting in Cleveland, Ohio, Sepi. 22. In Kansas City. Kans., a memor ial service was held on the coun ty courthouse steps, Sept. 22. More than 2,000 citizens of all races attended. In Los Angeles a “death march” was held on Sept. 22 from City flail to the Federal Building. Hartford. Conn., observod a i midnight vigil the night of the bombing. The demonstration last ed throughout the night until 8:30 Monday morning. Over 2,000 persons participated in a “march of concern” on Sept. 22. Approximately 16 white and Negro church congregations in Levittown, N.J., are raising funds to aid the Birmingham light, in addition to holding memorial services. In Daytona Beach, Fla., a memorial march planned for Sept. 22 was to include memorial services in the midst of the march. Several actions were held in Portland, Ore., including memor ial services, two memorial march es and a rally. Memorial services and march es were also held in a host of other cities, including Middle town. Conn.; Portland. Ore.; Sac remento, Calif.; and Buffalo, N.-, Y. Also, Seattle, Wash ; San Di ego, Calif.; Hot Springs and N. Little Kock, Ark.; Louisville, Ky ; Columbus, O.; Cambridge, Mass.; Clarksdalc, Miss.; Philadelphia, Pa.; Charleston, W. Va.; New London, Conn, and others. Burnett Booed at WMU Governor Ross Barnett of Mis* issippi was roundly booed during the course of his address to mem bers of the student body at Wes tern Michigan University, Kala mazoo, Michigan. Governor Barnett attacked the Kennedy administration for "a conspiracy to mongrelize the man race through integration.” 10c No one was reported in* jured in the blasts although windows were broken, cars parked at the curb and in driveways were mutilated, and the walls of homes were shattered. The bombing was taken calmly. There was no ex citement and crowds did not gather. The charges were set off across town from Sixteenth Street Baptist Church where four Negro girls: Cynthia Wesley, Addie Collins, Den ise McNair, and Carol Rob ertson were killed and 23 other children wounded when dynamite exploded September 15 in or near the ! Sunday School Room. * * * Two men named by Pres ident Kennedy as his special team to work for peace in Birmingham were met at the airport by white citizens and officials. Not a single Negro was present upoh their arrival. Apparently they had not been advised of the flight schedule. The presidential repre sentatives ex-West Point Coach Earl Blaik and for mer Army Secretary Ken neth C. Royall said, “We can formulate no plans un til we can learn what the situation is.” They also said there were no plans to com municate with newspapers, radio or television during their stay in Birmingham “Because we are here to participate in a local matter.” "Press For Civil Bights ' Mitchell COLUMBUS. Ohio Members of Congress who approach the coming fight on civil rights legis lation with “faint hearts and pussyfoot boots.” must not be permitted to weaken the pend ing bill. Clarence Mitchell, di rector of the NAACP Washing ton Bureau, said here. Cross Burned In Amityville, NY AMITYVILLE. NY. A cross was burned on the front lawn of the office of Dr. Eu gene T. Reed, president of the New York State NAACP, early Sunday morning, Sept. 22. A crudely written note was found on his doorstep. It read: “We ain’t going to your Niger school. Down with NAACP.” Dr. Reed, a dentist, has been active in the fight to end de facto school segrega tion in this Long island town. The ch>ss, standing three feet high, was bound in rags soared in gasoline. It was discovered blazing by • pass erby about 2 a in.