Box 19, Folder 2, Complete Folder

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Box 19, Folder 2, Complete Folder

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�Louisville O,urier..Journal
9/10/66
Tl1e Quality
Of Leadersl1ip
l11 Atla11ta
REJECTING the easy and superficial course
of outraged denunciation, Mayor Ivan Allen,
Jr., of Atlanta is reacting sensibly and constructively to tl1e recent racial disorders in
his city.
While condemning Stokely Carmichael and
(. his cohorts for their role in the r ioting, the
.. Mayor conceder! that the substandard Jiving
C.Q!!ditions in the Ne~ro area where the outbreak occurred would be a fertile field for
agitation by anyone.
·, · The city, he said, "must assume the respon) sibility of housing, education, and employment opportunities for many' of these dis~
advantaged people, and in Atlanta we have
_; ~ ccepted this as our responsibility." The
_Mayor also made it clear that he fa vors
passage of the civil-rights bill now before
Congress with an even s!!:_onger open-housing
. provision than it contains iti1ts present form.
• With this kmd of lead~ ould
continue to show the way to racial accommodation in the Deep South.
The r ioting in Atlanta came after a policeman shot a Negro sought in a car-theft case.
Thtl policeman's judgment, in this instance,
r is open to question, but t he use that Carmichael and his lieutenants made of the incident br ings Carmichael's judgment into even
m'ore serious question. The evidence is strong
that he provoked the violence, and to what
purpose?
Mr. Carmichael, it is becoming increasingly clear, is a liability to the civil-rights movement. His purposes are undefined and his
aggressions unfocused. His tiresome chant
of "black power" is dangerously provocative
and he has yet to defi ne what it means in the
context of his operations.
Dr. Martin Luther King, on the other hand ,
continues to speak in accents of reason. Commenting on the Atlanta Ol.ltbreak, Dr . King
said: " It is still my firm conviction that a
riot is socially destructive and sc,lf-defeating
... (but ) . . . while condemning riots, it is just
as important to condemn the conditions wh ich
bring riots into being."
This is virtually the same position t hat
Mayor Allen takes, yet Mr. Carmichael implies that Mayor Allen is a racist. If he is, then
so is Dr. Kiug, an<I Stokely Carmichael is
going to have a hard time selling that idea.
�You egged the rioters on to the point
of no return. Why are you now wringing
your hands in dismay? Pandora 's box
has now been opened.
Observer
�- ..
---
Mayor
City Hall
Atlanta, Gao
-
�• It. ,•
-~.
�YOUR COON CODDLING IS BACKFIRING** GOODY GOODY
Hello Big Daddy:
- - --
- ----- - - - · ---·- ---------
-· - - -
Remember how you folks in Geor gia, a nd i n Atlanta
-s-pe-G-i-a 11 y , G-I!-e ame ci- a-t - W-€--Mi-&s i-ssJ.-pp.i .a.r1~G-au.s.e- we want ed to keep decency between the whites and
_____ _the.__ne..gr o 9 Reme.mbe r_ho~_ y.ou._pe o.ple_calle...d_us_exe.r._
name under the sun •••• REMEMBER, OLE TIMER?
Well, now, how is it with you? After all your
_______l ~p_ping and__e_ucklin the coon after sell,_ing____
your bir thright of decency to wet nurse the
____n_i~g=g_e_r , you are beginning to r eap your reward. ·
As a white (?) man, as a Southerner , don' t y~u
now
e more you give a coon -ne more e wans.
He doe sn ' t apprecia t e anything -- he is like a
- - -- -att-lEIT j mrt--v1ai-t111g f or a c hance -to---str±ke,.:n-- - - tter-all ·-y-our--c-oddi-±ng-a-nd- g-i-v-i-ng--:i:n,- wha-t-ha-·~ - i t amount ed to? YOU SEE NOW HOW LOVELY THE COON
-H-l-NK-8--YGY-A~-er.
. ------------------
- - -4 0
_ _____,__JiE-QNI. Y - -'r-H-1 N-G--WR-GN-G-I-£- T-HA-X-TI:I-0-SE--N.1.G.G-ERS-D-I-D.N-LT- -
TEAR YOU DOWN FROM THE TOP OF THAT CAR AND ST(OMP
- - --YOUR..JlUT S- OUT.•---T..HEN-Y.OILCD.ULD .S.I'LBA CK AN,.,_D__.,FCJ.E=Eu. ,____
PROUD AND CURSE FOLKS OF OTHER STATES.
THE COONS SAID IN SATURDAY EVENING POST LAST YEAR
- - ---"=
HU=N
=T=-=UP A COPY AND SE FOR YOURSELF THAT TO
QUOTE THEM, "WE ARE GOING TO KILL EVERY GODDAMNED
WHITE CAPITALIST ST~RTING WITH MISTER LYNDON
JOHNSON. II
SU"CKLERS OF COONS ARK""UOING TO GET YOUR
JUST REWARD AND FROM YOUR DARLING BLACK LAMBS
- - -- HEEMSLVEs· .
~
- - --r'·e--A'I't,ANTA-e·eeN~ - G-e--Ge~ ~V-E-filfr-i:)A-00-Y' - - - - HELL l GiO COON GO COON GO COON GO COON ••••
CUSS MISSISSIPPI NOW , NIGGER LAPPER.
�--Mayor of Atlanta
Atlanta, Georgia
���ii- :---------This nation will not, however, permit the destroyers
of society-the Carmichaels and his ranting radicals to
tear down what we have built, to burn and destroy, to
defy Jaw and order with rocks and Molotov cocktails or to
hurl anarchistic slogans and imprecations at our public
officia~l~
s·- -- ~ - - - - - - - - - - - - Ribicoffs and t11e Kenned.ys who continue to
- deplore "our tragic conditions from comfortable seats
in the U. S. Senate should visit riot areas and seek to
quiet the mob, as did Mayor Allen.
H nothing else, the experience might leave them
better informed and not quite so sure that all social ills
can be cured by dispensing a few hundred more millions
from Washington.
�Riots Expose Stokely Carmichael
·,·ll! r]~~
The recent riots in Atlanta offer convincing evidence
that most, if not all, of the racial violence in our large
cities has been organized and led by a small minority
bent upon the destruction of our
society.
My authority for this statement is Ralph McGill, publisher
of the Atlanta Constitution, and
long a moving and militant force
for equal treatment of the Negro
citizen as provided by law and
the Constitution of the United
States.
McGill places responsibility
for the Atlanta disturbance
squarely upon the Student NonViolent Coordinating Committee.
(SNICK) and its leader Stokely Carmichael. SNICK, according
to McGill has no more than 300
members. These have been the
JOHN S. KNIGHT
agents of anarchy in Watts, New
York, Chicago, Cleveland and
other major cities.
SNICK'S beginnings were more auspicious. Its early
student leaders were motivated by high dedication to the
civil rights cause. Now the John Lewises and other responsibles are out. Control of SNICK is held by the extreme radicals, of which Carmichael is the dominant
figure.
As McGill says, SNICK is no longer a civil rights
or ganization but an anarchistic group which is openly and
officially committed to the destruction of existing
institutions.
Though 11mall In tncmbcrshtp, SNICK appeals to all
haters of the white man. It's· slogans of defiance
Intrigue the very young as was shown In Atlanta wher e
the mob was largely composed of youngsters in the 12
to 18 age range.
There appears to be no question but that SNICK's
funds are supplied from abroad. One of its lawyers is a
registered Castro agent. Its agitators shout Havana
slogans to the effect that we must live through violence.
"Black Power" is but the rallying cry.











At!ay(!! Of Courag-..:......--r-...
Fortunately for Atlanta, it hasa· mayor who
confronted the mob with rare courage. Though physically
manhandled and taunted with shouts of "white devil ,"
Mayor Ivan Allen, Jr.. remained upon the scene until the
crowd had been dispersed.



Mayor Allen gave shor t shrift to charges of police
brutality. "I saw plenty of brutality," he said, "but it
was llll directed against police officers." At his press
conference, Mayor Allen stated that "II Stokely
Carmichael is looking for a battleground, he has
created one, and he will be met in whatever situation
he chooses."
Atlanta's Negro community leaders were quick to
decry the r ioting and violence. The Atlanta Summit
Leadership Confe rence, a Negro organi-zation, denounced
both SNICK and Carmichael, while calling for constructive measures designed to alleviate problems which
direct ly concern the Negro.
Dr. Mar tin Luther King, executive director Roy Wilkins of the NAACP and Whitney Young who heads the
Urban League have all repudiated Stokely Carmichael
and his tactics.
l
�Fortunately for Atlanta, it has a mayor who
confronted the mob with rare cou r age. Though physically
manhandled and taunt ed with shouts of "white devil,"
Mayor Ivan Allen, Jr. , remained upon the scene until th e
crowd had been dispersed.
Mayor Allen gave short shrift to charges of police
brutality. "I saw plenty of brutality," he said, "but it
was 1111 directed against police officers." At his press
conference, Mayor Allen stated that " U Stokely
Carmichael is looking for a battleground, he ha s
created one, and he will be met in whatever situation
he chooses."
Atlanta's Negro community leaders were quick to
decry the rioting and violence. The Atlanta Summit
Leadership Conference, a Negro organization, denounced
both SNICK and Carmichael, while calling for con structive measures designed to alleviate problems which
directly concern the Negro.
Dr. Martin Luther King, executive director Roy Wilkins of the NAACP and Wh it ney Young who heads t he
Urban League have all r epudiated Stokely Car michael
and hfa tactics.











A Uiseful Service
The city of Atlanta has Jong enjoyed an enviable
reputation for racial amity. Ironically, it was Atlanta's
splendid image that the destroyers sought to tarnish .
And yet, unwittin gly, Stokely Carmichael and his
followers performed a useful service not only for Atlant a
but for the entire natio n.
Fo r her <' was stripped :iw:iy the myth that NeJ!t'Oes
are always incited to riot ove r poor living conditio ns,
lack of employment and denial of civil r ights.
Mr. Carmichael has now revealed himself for what
he is - a schemin g fome nter of disorder , a mad dog who
attacks all whi tes indi s~riminately, a r evolutionist who
seeks to burn and destroy, a terrorist who defi es law and
spits upon ou r flag .
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�· THE WASHINGTON DAILY NEWS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1966-51
FURN. RMS.-N.E.
MD. HOUSES-SALE
725 G ST., N.E . Rm., nr. t ran sp.
Empl. m ale betw. 6 and 9 p.m .
3-4 TODD PL., N. E. - Rm. for sober
per son Must be empl. Pri v. entr
DOUBLE RM. - 1 chi ld accepted. $15
w k. 1807 ~f d St. N .E . 387-8391 .
EM PL. CPL E - Or ,single man. Call
547-3724 any t i me.
FRT. RM.-L ady. Colored home. TV &
phone ext. ½ blk . bus sl op. 832-9552.
Newly
br ick
SEAT
decorated
home,
PLEASANT
3 ;bedr m.
hardwood
, eml-det.
floors, gas
heat. i15.500. Immediate possession.
KAY REALTY CO I NC.
726-2200
MT. RA INIER, MD.
PRINCE GEORGE ' S COUNT Y
3709 35TH S,T. - 1 blk. f rom bus terminal - R. I. Ave, 2 comp. apt s. Lge. lot
off parking. Vacant . Open Sun. 1 to 5
p.m . $300 to S500. Cash paym ent. Owner agent, TA 9-7010 & 291-9888.
LAR GE ROOM FOR RE NT
Hom e prils. 526-n60.
_L_G_E__-R
- M.- - F--'o-'r- e_m
_p_l._ s_i
n-g l_e_ m
- an_o_r 1VA,
m arried coupl e, 544-1157.
LGE. FRT. - Kit. privls. Wi l l accepl
small child. CO 5-2379.
LGE. RM - Wil l accept 1 or 2 children,
Cooking pr i vls. 399-8419.
N. E. Rm . for gov t . rel . or empl.
m an. Phone and cooking, L I 4-4978.
-'{e the circled letters
·\.surprise answer, as
·1: the above cartoon.
~1,o!ruJ
LLAD
_n vlien lier 1ml•
-A BAD SHOT
4 - -- - - -- -
-N. W.
, ni
. , .,t wate r all times,
.,.. 9-6::.703.
= - - - - - --


\-=- 1500 Blk. of P St., N.


w-r efr lg. Cooking pri vl s.
. Empl. couple. 462-2705.
-:>w, 1109 - Lge. !rt. rm. w1n.
~ }l~e c8r.1'ii~i1 1%w~_w_dec.
ST., N.W. Nice furnished
, 5-5531.
!ODE ISLA ND, N. W, - Single
.,an or lady. Cooking privl s. OU
, vr LA 6--1043.
'I, ST., N.W. RM . - Couple or
1e m an. 232-2654.
s ST ., N.W. - Nice r m. Single
1 . Conv. lac, 387-5672.
s ST ., N. w. - L arge furn . room .
T ST ., N.W. Quiet ham r
N"ll1Ju
N. E . SEC L ge rm. for empl.
p er son. Good trans. 544-9101.
N.E. Lge. sleepi ng r m . Colored
hom e. 832-9456.
N·I GE RM. - Employed, quiet person,
ki t. priv l's. 526--6064.
ON BUS LI NE - Cozy r m. for empl.
gerit . L I 7-9126.

SI NGLE EM PL. LA DY Cooking
priv Is. 544-0392.
FURN. RMS.-S.E.
4309 F ST., S.E. Ni cely furn.
bet. 6 p.m. & 9 p.m . 584-8935
HOUSES-SALE
ALEXANDRIA - $ 17,500
3 bedrm. brick to be sold FHA
$700 dow n or GI no money down.
Hause located near Masonic
Temple, in good condit ion. E x-
16:38, 29 December 2017 (EST)'.
971 .5083
~~g~~ii's~~0 !:irs_P 143.215.248.55n: /
AL BAKER & SON ' INC •
Realtor Bro kers
Member of C.L.S. Li sting Service
D. C, HOUSES FOR SALE
1424 Me ridian Place N.W.
~ EAR N1EW GIANT
Night C lub Rec. Rm.
Brick, 3 bedroom, side hal l plan, l'h
Call
1800 BLK. MA SSACHUSETTS AVE .,
S.E.-2d fir. frt. Neatly furnished. No
children. LI 3-5767.
FIRST FLR. FRT. - Conv. to stores
& transp. White family. LI 4-1727.
~t:soi·!~i-~~-l143.215.248.55 16:38, 29 December 2017 (EST)Ji° Man. Welfar e
0
baths, front entrance to bsm't. Vacant,
decorated. $1000 Down.
LEt-LR,M-AN REAL TY
TU 2-7850
VACANT-M OVE R IGHT IN
2206 FIRST ST. N.W.
$850 DOWN
Lge brk hol)'le 5 bdrms liv rm din
rm., k it ., bsmt. Conv. L oe. Redec.
Priced right good terms
ROOM -FOR SOBER GENT.
PRESS REALTY CORP.
1 BEDRM - With bath. Close to Pa.
Ave., bus trans. Good neighborhood.
Sober gent. Very reas. In nice fam ily
hom e. LI 7-7912.
ST H222
E ves HE 4-2061
BEAUTIFUL SPLIT LEVEL
4 B E DRM S. A I R CONU,
PR I Ci.:D IN LOW $JO' S
WONDERFUL AREA
SID BLANKE N
TU 2-4828
______c_a_ll_ 5_4_7-_8_59_5_. ~---=--
FURN. RMS.-MD .
FRT. RM . For working
Privl's. ~ 5 wk. n2-1704.
cple.
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES '
BOOTH FOR RENT
160-4 14TH STRE ET , N. W.
NO 7-5633 or 399-4035
GE NERAL IN SURA NC E AG E NCY
For
s31e
in
growing
area
of
Washington Co., M d. S85,000 annual
gross prem iums, avera ge age of
Insured... 35.40 ..,,. · -,nri..:.
' "ol":ne
DETACHED BUNGALOW
WOODRI DGE N.E. 5 large rms.,
modern k it. and bat h, lu ll bsm t . Gas
H.W .H., S750 dn. Low mo. paym 'ts,
1300 Block TAYLOR ST., N.W.-Large
bri ck side ·hall. -4 bedrms., 1½ baths.
F ull bsm t. Gas H. W. H., $1 500 down .
Low monthly p a y m e n t s. BOTH
PROPERTIES NEWL Y D ECORATED.
J & J REALTORS
DI 7-6665
OL 2-7375
THIS WEEK'S SPECIALS
822 51 ST,, S. E
io
V ST., N.W.
..., .._,..$ <;.T.,_N .E.
' 31 ,,.
.,,
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NOi
The papers are fult
we're or,e of the exce\,.
as always- and our far.
Remember, American
nation's leading consume
to help you solve money
the need rises!
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Young Atlanta Negroes
Storm Streets Again
ATLANTA (UPD Militant
young Negroes, worked up in a
near - hysterical "black power"
rally, stormed into the streets
of a riot-torn section of Atlanta last night and began hurling firebombs and rocks.
It was the third consecutive
night of racial violence in the
10-block area near Georgia Baptist Hospital, triggered Saturday night when a white man
killed a Negro youth .
At least five firebombs burst
in the streets. One rolled under
a car, but went out quickly and
' did little damage.
Rocks and bottles hurtled
out of the darkness at police
cars.
The meeting was called to
set up a moderate group called
the "Boulevard Northeast Youth
Council," to try to bring peace
back to the area. But U was
soon taken over by more milltant elements led by W 1111 e
Ricks of the student Nonviolent
Coordinating Committee.
Ricks leaped to the platform,
grab bed the microphone and
screamed that "we're goi ng to
put every cracker in Atlanta on
bis knees!"
"Black power!" roared the
crowd.
• "Mayor (Ivan) All~ is the
kiiler 0 screamed Ricks. "He's
the t~p gun.
"Mayor Allen is the enemy,"
he shouted.
Moderate leaders regained
control of the meeting before
it ended, but when the 300 Negroes , most of them youths, at
the meeting left, violence burst
out in the streets.
About 50 of the Negroes had
left the meeting earlier, threw
a few fireworks into the street,
and then went back inside when
police move_d in.
"Our chief concern is clemency for those arrested, those who
live in the areas of the disturbances," said the Rev. Samuel Williams, head of the Atlanta chapter of the National
Association for the Advnacement of Colored People.
"Some innoc~n~ P~?ple_ ~ere
caught up a nd Jailed, Williams
told ~ new~ conference after the
meetmg "."'1th the mayor.
A_sked if S~okely Carmichael,
national cha~rman of th_e s_tudent nonviolent coordmat1ng
committ_e~, was in~luded in the
P 1~.a, ~llh_am s reph~d:
. We re interested m th_ose res 1 d e n _t s . of .~ummerh1!l and
Mecbarucsville , predominantly
Negro areas in which recent
outbreaks have occurred .
.
Carmichael has been in jail
on $10,000 bond four days on
charges of inciting a riot and
creating ,a disturbance. Many of
the chants during la st night's
outbreak were, "get Stokely
out."
Jesse Hill, a well-known Atlanta Negro businessman, said
many long standing grievances
in the areas of the outbre• k
have not been met.
Hit-and-run violence laced
with gunshots, fire bombs and
flying bottles flared Saturday
and Sunday nights after an unknown assailant shot and killed
a Negro teen-ager and wounded
another.
Witnesses told police the assailant was a white man who
sped off in his car after the
shootings .
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( THIS SIDE OF CARD IS FOR ADDRESS )
n~
yo ir
!011 Ill/en
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�san Fr ancisco, Cali f.,
Monday, Sept. 12, 1966.
Mayor
I van Allen, Jr.,
Cit y Hall,
Atlanta , Ga .
Mayor Allen:
Just what ar e you trying to
prove by dashing into th e forefront of each
riot i n Atlant a?
Are you reaching for per sonal
publicity or are you t rying to creat e an impression of being a "Fearless Fosdick? 11 • A one
man riot stopper?
What ever you have in mind i s
doing terrific damage to t he whit e peopl e of
our country and most especiall y t.o t he Southern
whit es !
i t h your t heatrical clowning and
silly attempts at heroism you are subjecting
white people to every type of ridicule imaginable!
You should do one of two things:
stick your head into the sand like an ostrich or
~ontinue your love play with your beloved niggers[
White people know you for what
you are! No use of you trying to change your
spots. Even the niggers recognize you for what
you are .
Disgustedly,
~~
~~
~~
H. ~ e
520 Jones

san Francisco,
Calif. 94102.
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MISSISS I P PI
NOTEBOOI(
A
By TOM ETHRIDGE
Behind The Head'~ines, Off The Cuff
1
LOVE'S LABOR LOST? - A
ASIDE FROM the " race riot"
"li!Jeral" Atlanta editor r eport- there this week, Atlanta has
edly was guest speaker, on the been experiencing other severe
tensions and is becoming a
subject of Race - Relation's, at Crime Center of Dixie. Murder,
the r ecent Biloxi convention of rape, r obbery and assauft are
the Mississippi Association of increasingly common.
Chamber of Commer ce ExecuOften called " The New York
tives. - .
sf the South," Atlanta is getting
-Presumably, these state exec- to be about as unsafe as Gothutives wanted some practical ' am, largely 'because of a!'). ··overideas on how to maintain cqr- dose of " rights," without proper
dial r ace relations.
·
·
restraint , enjoyed by CBJ's
, ...
We don't know what the At- Chosen People .
lanta , editor said at Biloxi but
There are many sharp th'grns
we did read that front - page among the roses of progr,ess, but
story Wednesday from the As- the seamy side of Atl ta s
sociated P ress in Atlanta under growth has never been publicized. Before undertaking to conthe big headline:
demn Mississippi for lacking
TEA'.R GAS SUBDUES
"racial peace," our Geor g i a
ATLANTA RACE RIOT
contemporaries need fo improve
F irst paragraph of this AP
report said "Tear gas scatter- their own local situations, it
would appear.
ed an angry cr-0wd of about 500
Negroes". Looks like our State
THE ATLANTA PRESS, a
Chamber bigshots went to a
mouthpiece· for the Great Sogoat's house looking for wool"
ciety and Omnipotent Federalwhen they invited an Atlanta ism, has been especially severe
journalist to give ,them some hot in criticizing Mississippi's ~ontips in re friendly race relations. servative newspapers w h i c h
faithfully ,publicize and suw or t
.SAD BUT TRUE, no one -per- Chamber programs. ·
son or group - not even AtlanHome folks may wonder why
ta's all-wise Mastermind of State Chamber Executives have
Journalism - has a guaranteed gone far afield to honor an ediformula for racial harmony in
tor and newspaper so markedly
today's troubled world. .
hostile to Mississippi's establishIt is ·obvious that Atlanta has ed order.
major problems in this phase,
but that hasn't ·kept the Northern-owned Atlanta press from
pointing the finger of scorn and
r idicule at Mississippi.
P erhaps it 's coincidence but
sjnce the Atlanta editor was invited to Mississippi as a guest
problem-solver, his Atlanta paper has front-page<l a series of
special articles putting Mississippi in a very unfavorable
light. .•
WE ARE DEPICTED as backward, bigoted, cru~l, oppressive,
un-Christian. . .you nam~ it and
we've been called it by th e
Northern-owned Atlanta newspaper.
A recent page-one At I a n t a
feature has evell accused Mississippi of deliberately starving
our unfortunate and underprivileged needy -
despite official
government figures showing that
about one in every five Mississippians has been getting free
government groceries through
the welfare progl'am.
This ' 'starvation" charge, like
others aired in Atlanta papers
lately, has been made on the
basis of unsupported testimony
by paid workers for The Revo·
lutlon . F'eatw·e stuff praising our
state1s NAACP t lent l s be
11rint d ovrr thore tn
CllpitRJ city •.
eorgia's
�AFTER F IVE DAYS RETU RN TO
".;r . H. J . Arled'Z e
207 t, orth Jllfq. i n St
Ponla rvi ll e . ~is =
s~·- - - z1P CODE
The Honorab le -~ayor
Ivan Allen,Jr .
Atlanta , Ga .
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and L MARY LANDIS
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ama Ave
ong Beach, Calif. 90808
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�From: U. J:I. !>UiUtNlStKuttl
Sl3pt. 9, 1966
SIRS:
Please put . me on· redord · ·
as supportin g your a ction of your City, . against . Carmichael.
This giving thewe. dissidents and communi"sts, troops and ·
permits, to march and harass as was done in Ci cero is taboo.
They have the equal rights to
not have squalor, to bui1a·
communities
of their own and buy lands therefor and I obtain

loans, and to study books and to earn, and ~vidently th~y _
are smart enough to try to circumvent the laws · and to getGovernors and Cities to obli~e themi$pt, when given an inch
.,.____tl::!ak~e...,""'e ail e r;;~ t isx '
~~a 11s0:t!W)lere there a.re not
.---=-=--..p~a1.1.J kic.1.& so t!!'b.ger
' get thei vat.e s as to betrs.y
~ci ety. . . _ CO
TULATIO~ 0 HA..IlNG
CIELES AND
•- - - i~ JL.-th'er.11':i:ji-B-e-~ Don't l et t
.
AUartta. or USA. Let them
l aws · as we
o. Respectfully,
(Address over
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�o.H.Schoenberger
PO BQ~ 52~3
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HONORABLE
MAYOR OF ATLANTA
CITY HALL
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MRs. GRACE BOYD
4638 LOS FELIZ BLVD., LOS ANGELES, CALIF. 9 0 0 2 7
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��SNCC's.-Revolutionary Purposes
.
-
-
With growing frequenc;y the mis-named
Student Non-Violent Coordinating Comrnittee has been appearing at the center of
racial disturbances in the cities of the nation. This week it was in Atlanta where
SNCC members a2.®f.entlY set out,JlllT~ I!..,OSefully_to provoke cdisorders by sprea.ding false tale's of "police _brutality."
Just what SNCC is up to has been an- ·
swered in the statements· of its leaders,
most notably chairman Stokely Carmichael. SNCC is seeking nothing less than a
revolutionary confrontation, what it calls
a "liberation" movement, that will pit
blacks against whites.
SNCC wants to divide the country irrevocably along Tacia.I lihes. Its first need is
to discredit the moderate Negro leadership
and the concept of non-violence. It has already rejected what is really the only viable route to racial progress, cooperation
among whites and Negroes. It moves to exploit, with violence if necessary, the grievances which responsible persons of both
races have long 1been working to eliminate.
"Black power," the SNCC battle cry,
llas become a label of convenience readily
npplied to any exploitable situation. In the t
mouths of SNCC's leaders it means what
[ they want it to mean, from "bringing this
country to its knees;" as Carmichael said
l
last month, to total racial separation.
Regrettably, there seems to be a growing m1mber of whites ready to accept
SNCC's hate-inspired extremism as representative of ALL Negroes, to cite demonstrated excesses as convenient proof that
the races cannot get along, that steps to
improve Negro life are futile.
The irony of this is that the philosophical basis of SNCC's dogma rests precisely
on the same argument. The bigotry, the
exploitation, the outrages demonstrated
over the years by some whites are, in
SNCC's view, representative of the attitudes of ALL whites. SNCC, too, says the
races can never get along.
In one sense SNCC's radical outlook is
perhaps understandable, as the logical product of frustrations and discontent. But
this doesn't make it any more acceptable.
SNCC, like the white extremists who
both bolster SNCC's existence and draw
strength from it, is doing not only the Negro cause but the national cause a monstrous disservice. The sowing of hatred,
the fostering_ of divisions, are intolerable
whatever their source.
~
We are one nation. All who work against
unity and understanding-white or black
- deserve the condemnation of those
aware of our moral heritage.
·IIBLE THOUGHT-Woe unta them that call evil good, and good evil. laaiah. JI, :D.
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��Louis w. Babbs
P.O.Box 155 33494
Stuart Fla.
Hon.Ivan
Allen Jr.
Of fice of Mayor,Ci t Y Hall
Atlanta
Ga.
�J
�PHONE 455-4444
JOSEPH P. MIHALIK
5 2 0 EAST CRANBERRY AVENUE
HAZLETON, PA.
--=----- - -
�Eve r y one hopes that you wi ll not only t ry t h e Tr easonab l e
Red Ri ot i nciter St oke l y Carmichae l for Arson and Tr eas on
but that you asses .2 ines against his 01·g anizati6n, for that
i s one thing that the Connnun i st ',J'hi tes who are backinc
tht:Jse riots c a.mot stand .


uil e i t is hard on the Whi te Al l .Americ an c i t i z0ns of


t l anta for a timo , i t i s tho th i n 6 that has to b~ done
by s omoone and t 1e sooner it come.; to a head and we st nrt
usinc; gunfire to start arson and pi l l age , the sooner tho
country return again to be .America .
Just r ememb r ;o Hhe re there a few baclk Cor:IJ.nunists tryin 0
to pull down our Government , there are mill i ons of ·wni t;es
who feel afrai a to speak out as l ong we have the ' elfare
,Hate Ad.r;iinis t r a tion in ,fo.shington .
,re
hope that you have the ,oac kb one nee d e d t o c arry on .
GOUD LUCK
HOPE KG c~equd you .
�· l:ansus
Hr 1:ayor:
Al l the
fuen the r ess screans that
" The Image of Atlanta-His Honor, TI-L ;..AYOR
and Possibly .:Ore -- - Hurt b
R~cent Riot 11 they are l yin"'
CITY HALL
and thoy lmow it f or ovcry
f i rm in m
rould prefer a
G..::u .1.G IA
stronc:, town that vlill f i uht
for Law & Order, r athe r thrui
a tovm that is Gove rned by
the Bl ack CoillP.lUnists as many ar e .
������ERNEST M ALTER ,
1 25 0
S .
M I AM I ,
W .
2 0TH
D. D. S.
S T REE T
F LORIDA - 33145
�'
f Weather
Warm, Showers
High 85, Low 67
l\Iap, Page 18
VOL. 75, NO. 246
THE DA~LY -! OKLAHOMAN
COP YRIGHT, 1966, OKLAHOMA P UBLISHING CO.
500 N BROADWAY , OKLAHOMA CITY, THURSDAY , SEPTEMBER 8, 1966
/ 285,807
5c in Oklahoma-lOc Elsewhere
Average August
Morning and Evening
Paid Circulation
40 PAGES
Atlanta Mayor Faults SNCC for Rioting
ATLANTA , Ga . (AP) Ma yor I van Allen jr.
char ged Wednesday that
Student Nonviol ent Co-or dinati ng Committee m em bers were directly res ponsi ble for Tuesday night's
r ioting that shattered Atlanta 's image of r acia l
h armony.
Allen told a news co nference that the disorders
"were the result of a deliberate attem pt by certain
mem bers of SNCC to
create an incident of this
kind."
The silver-haired mayor,
w o climbed on top of a
ca and t ried to calm the
jeeri'ng, angr y Negroes
duri ng ·the disorder , sa id :
1'If Stokely Carmichael
(nat ional cha ir m a n of
S;-fCC) is looking for a battleground, he created one
last night, and he 'll be met
in whatever situat ion he
cares t o create. "
Carmichael, along with
other SNCC members , was
in th e ar ea before the rioting began, but he was no t
se n t here later.
Officers safd SNCC r e pre entatives ur ged
the
crowd t o demonstrate and
denounce d police officer s
as they cha nte d " black
power. "
Seventy-two p e r s o n s
were arrested a nd 15 injured during the out break
- the worst t he city has
exp erie nced in m o d e r n
t imes - which broke out
after a white policem a n ·
shot a Negro wanted on a
car theft charge.
P olice a rrested 10 person s a t the riot scene Wednesday after a crowd gathered and began passing
l e a fl e t s and shouting
"black power ." Officers
ordered the crowd t o disperse and those who r efused were taken a way in
pa dd y wagons . Order was
quickly restored.
" The spark of violence
ignited by a few reckless
and ir r espon sible individuals touched off a n explosion of civil di sorder t hat
sha ttered At la nta' s long
and outstanding recor d of
racial amity," the m ayor
sai d.
" F ro m what I heard with
m y own ears a nd saw with
m y own eyes in the middle
of thi s m elee , I feel certai n
that hund reds of normally
good citizens were infla m ed out of their normal
good senses . They wer e
victimized by those who
sought t o incite viole nce."
R e f e r r i n g to recent
cha r ges by SNCC m embers
of poli ce bru tality, Allen
said , hitting a clinch ed fist
on the t able for emphasis:
"No one need m a ke
cha r ges t o m e a bout police
bru tality during this di sorder. I saw plenty of br utali-
l
-
ty, but it was all directed
against the police officers. "
In a separate news confe rence Wednesday, P olice
Chief Herbert J enkins said
SNCC officials include " irresponsible and hoodlum
leaders" and that its ran k
a nd file consi sts "mostly
of cr iminals, hoodlums
a nd outlaws of all types ."
Jenkins said t he Student
Coor dinating
Nonviolent
Committee" is no w the
nonstudent violent committ ee. And we mu st a nd will
deal with it accordingly."
Stokely' Carmichael
Mayor Ivan Allen
�Ministers Make
House-to-House
Calls for Peace
C
ATLANTA, Ga . (AP)
egro minister s and civil
ghts leaders began a door-door appeal Wednesday
1ght fo r calmness to Ne' oes in the a rea of Tuesday
[ght' s r ioti ng which shat~red Atlanta's image of raial ha rmony.
" We a re a sking all r esient s not to allow others to
se them a s pawns ," sa id
ev. Samuel Willia ms , presllent of the Atlanta chapter
the National Associa tion
New 'll
or the Advancement of ColFOR1
r ed People.
"Atla nta is not by fa r a a rmy !
erfect city but it is too t ial WE
Tea t to be destroyed by P vt. D
imple-minded bigotr y, " he York 1
"d, in a sum m ation sta te- pr ison ;
nent of a two-h our m eeting dishono
t civil r ights leaders.
er findi
Area. Tense
fusin g
Several m ini ters then left Viet N.
o go di rectly to visit homes
The
the six-block area near
given
e new sports stadium in a n
fort t o ease the tense situa - senten~
hard la
on.
Earlier in the m eeting, ten ce J
eve r a 1 Negro leaders vilia n
harged Stokely Car michael,
i na l cha irman of the stuoent nonv10 ent coor dinati ng
ommittee, with r esponsibiliy for t he r ioting.
The fir t t hing we've go t
o do is stop the in surrecion ," sai d R ev. William
Borders, a grey-ha ired , longtime civil r ights leader.
" One man is giving u s hell.
We've got to s top him before
he stops us."
on a
Carmichael Replies
giv
"Our main concern here is Tuesd
Stoke ly Carmicha el, whether
She
or not we have a riot is up to ey, b
him," said Rev . Otis Smith , have i
wh o s uggested t he group
contact t he SNCC leader.
"Stokely Carmichael is an
albatross around our necks
and a parasite to the comm unity, but he i meeting
some of the needs of our
people, " said Dr. 0. W. DaAu(
vis, a physician .
Carmichael told a
egro into 1
radio station
(WAOK) Oklah ,
Wedne day night:
tempe
"It i. clear to me that thund
SNCC did not and could not ised.
start a rebellion. This one The
was started by an acl. a t11und
m
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The Honorable Ivan Allen , Jr .
Mayor of Atlanta
City Hall
Atlanta, Georgi a
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~,en intently as
a candidate rn 'tile Vietnamese election addresses them in
Pleiku, S. Viet Nam . The election takes plac_e Sunday.
'-0
°'
Says He Will Stay in Jail
.
.
Carmichael 'Political Prisoner'
ATLANTA
(UPI)
- Asso- acting chair man of the Student from a car when he tried to own people, Carmi chael reciates of jailed " black power" Nonviolent Coordinating Corn- reason with them.
turned to t he riot-scarred
was
a rrested district Thursday and went
advocate Stokely Ca rmichael mittee (SNCC) tolC: a news Carmichael
. conference.
sa1'd F n'day h e wou Id
· remain
E r
. th d C . a'bout nu'drug. ht Th urs day at the from door-to-door telling res1
idents he was not r.esponsihle
behind bars as a " political cha!{ ! :s rnbou:d ; :er a(om~ SNCC headquar ters.
risoner" while they go into grand jury under $10,000 bond
Take Command
for the r1ot.
ederal cou rt wi·th effor ts to on char ges of incitin,, ·ne r10
Forman. who came he re But his troubles con tinued to
top arrests of a-cia:l de on- that broke out in the Summer- from Philadelphia to take moun t during the day. First , he
strators.
hilI Negro district of Atlan ta
d . C
. h ,
b was denounced on the floor of
. .
. a po11ti. . T ues d ay. Durmg
.
the ou tb urs t comman rn armic ae1 s a - Co ngress as an .. anarc h'1s t .,,
"Mr. Carmwliael
1s
cal
prisone r
captured
by about 1,000 Negroes pelted ~ence, a nd 0ther SNOC lea~ers ,t he~ his onetime associate
tlan ta police and chooses to police wi th rocks and bottles 1Ssued a barrage of bitter J ulian Bond , the Negro repretay in jail," J ames Forman, and toppled Mayor Ivan Allen statements
against
Atlanta sentative-elect
the
Georgia
Mayor Ivan Allen the police House refused to seat. an'
nounced he was pulling ou t of
depar tment and the U.S. war SNCC, and fin al ly he was taken
ef143.215.248.55:UiJ~t..-Narm: - - - in to custody .
.:,,.~------- ----
Viet Police
Halt March
On· Embassy
SAIGON (UP I) - Vietn amese
olice F riday broke up .a n
/ that "we a re afra id some body ttempted march by Buddhis t
r onks on the U.S. Embassy to
s protest aga in st the Americanconfe rence,
a
1
staff backed general elections Sunmember went downsta irs and day. Hundreds of other monks
unlocked a heavy door wired and nu ns staged hunger strikes.
with . an alarm sy stem to The monks were members of
UPI T elephot o
permit repo rters to leave: . the unified Buddhist church
so close to a tin y high-flying target dron e that it would
Denoun ced by many or his which ha
called on all
1ave destroyed a full-sized aircraft.
followers to boycott the elecWi lentz to Appear tions for a constitutional
assembly to pave the way for a
At Dinner Here
return of civilian government.
_ __Le§.._,__,_, Wa;r n W. Wi lentz, Demo- Police intercepted and arrestcrattc organization candi teed ~bout a. doze~ monks,
·e·
for U.S. Senator, will be fea- carr_ ymg anti-American and
weapon ry Fran- Research
Minister Alain Pe y l tured speaker tonight at the an t 1-government ban ners, a bout
f'
goal, le[t for itTteh.
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">f from a cable bene ath a huge for senator, also will s how up r1?ged wi th rolls of barbed
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we the atoll lagoon.
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'!:te components that dictates fot· public office and and seized such posters a on
" their hydrogen Neil Sarvat, a long-time work- reading: "The U.S. and South
was
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�LARGEST ClllCUL>.TIOH IN TH! WEST. 1"5, 150 DAILY, 1,11.C,SU SUNDAY
ffS-PART ONE
cc
WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 7, 1966
EMBATTLED MAYOR - Grim-faced Mayor Ivon
Allen Jr. of Atlanta orders Negroes into their homes
ofter a tear-gos attack by police on rioters The mayor was stoned earlier when he tried to qu et crowd.
UPI Ttlepholo
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Stokely Carmichael, national and lc!!ter waived a hearing tiate i mm e di ate action ity of the city of Atlanta and
chairman of the student Non- to let the case go to the against any and all persons the state of Georgia necesviolent Coordinating Commit- ~<.!~r?~/A
~ esponsible for the r iot. Two sary to apprehe_n d, arrest
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bound over to th~ Fulton This was 3 reduction of $I ,- ment after Police -Chief HerA, a,
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Fulton
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(Prosecutor)
LewisGener.Sla- standing of our intentions in
arrested on a state charge of Chafin said Carmichael was t.on to determine the COUHe the apprehension of these
inciting 8 riot_ • nd ~ city arrested at SNCC headquar- to be followed In prosecuting lawbreakers," he said.
charge of creating a di st urb- ters and offered no resis- persons Involved In the ;riot;.
The riot began some time
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��THE
0
IJanlmootReport
Vol. 12, No. 24
(Broadcast 564)
June 13, 1966
Dallas, Texas
DAN SMOOT
THE BONDAGE OF THE FREE
Massive and prolonged P.ro a anda has
iven American whites a guilt complex about Nean many frequently do - reveal mtense
feelings about the growing danger of Negro lawlessness, about the great burden of welfare for
Negroes, about Negro invasions of white privacy and Negro violations of white property rights;
but they sprinkle their comments with such defensive apologies as, "Don't misunderstand me: I
believe in civil rights for Negroes," and " I don't have any prejudice against Negroes."
rn White taXI drivers in Boston and Detroit may -
Most whites who know, or instinctively feel, that the civil rights movement is a threat to our
civilization have been shamed into silence.
0
The Bondage Of The Free explains this strange, dangerous situation; gives a history of the
civil rights movement; tells who originated the movement and why; predicts bloody consequences
for the nation if something is not done; tells what can be done. The Bondage Of The Free,
a 381-page book by Kent H. Steffgen, will be off the press late this month. It should be read and
widely distributed as soon as it is available.
Convinced of the importance of the book, I urge you to order it from The Dan Smoot Report
now, so that it can be delivered to you the moment it is ready. Prices, in paperback: 1 copy $1.00;
5 for $3.75; 10 for $7.00; 25 for $16.75; 50 for $32.50; 100 for $60.00. Please send payment with
orders.
From The Book
The following excerpts and paraphrases give a sampling of the style and content of The Bondage Of The Free.
The success of semantics shows that Americans have not yet learned to wage a political offense against a collectivist scheme which holds the onus of color over their heads as a psychosocial guilt factor. Trying to avoid the accusiation of "racial prejudice," white Americans are
abandoning an entire social system and way of life - the consummation of centuries. "Conscience," which would normally function as a natural barrier against evil, is used as the catalyst -
0
THE DAN SMOOT REPORT is published weekly by The Dan Smoot Report, Inc., Box 9538, Dallas,
Texas 75214 (office at 6441 Gaston Ave.). Subscriptions: $18.00 for 2 years; $10.00, 1 year; $6.00, 6
months; first class, $12.50 a year; airmail, $14.50. Dan Smoot was born in Missouri, reared in Texas.
With BA and MA degrees from SMU (1938 and 1940), he joined the Harvard faculty (1941) as a
Teaching Fellow, doing graduate work in American civilization. From 1942 to 1951, he was an FBI agent;
from 1951 to 1955, a commentator on national radio and television. In 1955, he started his present independent, free-enterprise business: publishing this REPORT and abbreviating it each week for radio and
TV broadcasts available for commercial sponsorship by business firms.
Copyright by Dan Smoot, 1966. Second Class mail privilege authorized at Dallas, Texas
No Reproductions Permitted.
Page 125
�for a gigantic political swindle, and has, thus, become a national burden instead of a national
asset.
"Rights," as offered to the Negro ostensibly to
liberate him from the horrors of American life,
have no roots in American political tradition. In
the system created by our Founding Fathers, social
equality - historically a political tool of demagogues - was to give way to personal equality,
subject only to the desire of individuals to achieve
it. The Constitution was the greatest "civil rights"
document ever framed. The civil rights movement
- supplanting the Constitution - m~rks not the
beginning but the end of genuine Negro advancement.
Laws which brazenly commit Neg roes and
whites to conflict; intrusions into the private life
and political rights of Americans everywhere ; the
desires of the majority subjected to the arbitrary
will of an entrenched minority - all of this has
been done under the disarming phrase "rights for
the Negro. " And there is much more to come.
In June, 1965 - after the monstrous 1964 Civil
Rights Act and the 1965 Voting Rights Act had
become laws - President Johnson spoke to the
Negro student body at Howard University, urging
Negroes not to be satisfied with all that had been
done. The President implied that "rights fo r the
Negro" may eventually include: a law forbidd ing
whites to move out of an integrated neighborhood; a law forbidding whites to exclude N egroes from private clubs, schools, fra ternities;
laws prohibiting the use of 'inflammatory' language against Negroes; federa l troop escorts for
Negroes into local governments throughout the
South.
When a United States President can stand before the American people and demand the amalgamation of the Negroes into the white social
order, he is committing the nation to civil war.
The more the whites reject invasions of their
liberty and property, the more violent become
the Negroes. No simpler formula exists to produce premeditated chaos. And the deeper the
Page 126
struggle sinks into a personal schism between the
races, the more violent become the possible dimensions of that war.
To Democrat and Republican politicians who
fan the fires of race hatred, supporting civil rights
for Negroes is merely a means of acquiring and
holding political power - a cynical bid for the
Negro vote which, cast almost solidly as a bloc in
the big cities, is a potent political factor.
The politicians do not want civil war, but that
is · what they are prombting. The civil rights
movement was conceived by communists fo r the
purpose of creating racial violence that' would
turn into a civil war - civil war on a racial basis.
In such a war, should they succeed in fomenting
it, communists hope to undermine the government
and social structure of America so that they can
seize power.
Hiding behind the Negro, communists and
their fellow travelers will hij ack Americans of all
their political and social rights and immunities
as free individuals and leave them standing there
with a guilt complex - stripped of their constitutional safeguards - confused as to what else
can be done to compensate fo r the plight of the
Negro.
By
coincidence, humanitarians and communists stand side by side pleading the N egro cause.
They have different motives, but operate on the
same assumption, namely, th at the Negro des ires
to live by white standards.
Facts belie the assumption.
Integration cannot help the Negro. H is problems are not caused by segregation. The worst of
them result from : (a) the Negro's own nature
and ethnocentric codes; (b) welfare money he has
learned to depend on from birth to death; ( c)
ambitious middle-class Negroes - and a lot of
whites - who exploit him and discourage him
from pursuing a more productive life; ( d) communist agitators; ( e) misguided humanitarians
The Dan Smoot RepMt, June 13, 1966 (Vol. 12, N o. 24)
who patronize him and heap pity on him for the
wrong reasons.
Negroes will not get what they have been
taught to expect from civil rights legislation namely, heaven. Sooner or later, Negroes will
realize that they are not in utopia merely because
they can eat in white restaurants and live in white
neighborhoods. Negroes are not suffering from
suppression. They are drowning in agitation.
Based on what are felt to be unalterable cultu ra l differences between African and Caucasian, ·
segregation in the South was embraced as in the
best interest of both races.
The South segregated its schools not only for
social reasons but also because of difference in
educability - a difference which has been well
illustrated throughout the North since 195 4.
Whites and Negroes in integrated schools regularly end in separate classrooms, not because of
color but because of individual achievement. Inability to compete in the primary grades produces
feelings of humiliation and inferiority, which become causes of delinquency and anti-social behavior among Negro minors. For this and other
reasons, the South abandoned integrated schooling 80 years ago, thus sparing the Negroes the
injustice, and society its effects, by allowing them
to identify more closely with their own scholastic element - other Negroes.
Southern life permits the Negro to achieve his
own level within the context of Negro cu ltu re.
In the North, whites attempt to fi t the N egro into
a white environment, thus creating confl ict.
W hen Negroes cross the Mason-Dixon line,
most of therri go directly on welfare. Through
welfare, the state outside the South takes the
paternal place of the southern white. The Negro
can now vote for a living, and rest easy as a consumer rather than a producer. He can go fishing,
buy a bottle of wine, or lounge with his friends
until doomsday. Life in the slums offers low rent
and the morale-building company of other slum
dwellers. It pays for his children, his children's
children, and his illegitimate children. Welfare to
T he Dan Smoot Re(JMI, June 13, 1966 (Vol. 12, N o. 24)
the slum dwelling Negro is like sex insurance.
The more children he can produce, . the more
government money finds its way into the colored
district as an inducement to procreate.
Skilled propagandists persuade the Negro to
despise his identity and view himself with shame,
to dislike his own appearance, and to blame the
white community for all his troubles. W ith
schools and job training within walking distance,
he is told he must invade the white social order
to acquire the status and high living standard
which is rightfully his. Externally-induced chagrin mixed with hatred and jealousy - all artificially contrived - have started the Negro on
the road to becoming a revolutionary in the communist cause.
We have already had ommous harbingers of
things to come.
The 1965 Negro insurrection in Watts was the
work of only 2 percent of the total Negro population. Compared with the possibilities of a 40
percent or 90 percent N egro participation, the
W atts affair was a mere curtain-raiser, nothing but
a minor foray.
Minor though it was ( in comparison with what
it could have been), the Watts insurrection did
show that all major American communities are
vulnerable.
With months of preparation behind them, a
handful of trained agitators manufactured enough
flash and brazenness to convince thousands of
N egroes that their best chances for kicks, thrills,
and spoils lie in joining up with the revolution,
rather than wasting away in the dull workaday
world of effort and · convention. Why settle for
the monotony of Caucasian custom when swinging times are to be had through armed rebellion?
And even for that, the whites will continue to
pay the bill.
That the potential for more violence hovers
constantly over U. S. cities, few will deny. But
observers seem agreed that the introvert tendencies the N egroes think they see in the white popuPage 127
�lation should not be seized on by them as a premature basis for optimism. In spite of all the evidences, the most unpredictable factor in the entire
rights struggle is not Negro unrest, but the possibility of a sudden and unexpected change in
white attitude toward retaliation.
Today, it is a very uncertain force that keeps
the while community passive. Should a sudden
impulse sweep through the population to jar loose
the drug-like grip of affluence and self-indulgence, white wrath could well surpass anything
the nation has yet seen. This potential social hurricane - which might at any moment start howling through the streets of American cities, producing wholesale massacre of Negroes by enraged
and senseless mobs of whites - shifts uneasily
beneath the surface as the civil rights movement
builds to a climax.
The white backlash against scandalous and
lawless favoritism and agitation of N egroes already exists. We see this in the universally known
fact that whites, throughout the nation, are willing
to give up their homes, businesses, jobs - to
avoid integration. We have seen little indication
of the white backlash in elections, because politicians, like the population in general, have been
so brainwashed that they are ashamed to oppose
the civil rights movement. About the only politicians who dare discuss the movement are the
liberals who support it. Conservatives generally
try to avoid the issue, or take meaningless stands.
politically. Whites, by political action, could restore the crumbling foundations of their society,
reestablish the Constitution as the law of the land,
force repeal of unconstitutional civil rights laws
that are transforming our nation into a socialist
dictatorship. If whites are not given opportunity
to protect their persons, properties, rights, and
liberties by political action, they will inevitably
resort to violence.
Many conservatives despair of ever winning a
significant number of elective offices from liberal
Democrats and liberal Republicans who have
bought their jobs by promising everyone something for nothing. It may be true that a majority
of American voters can never be persuaded to
vote against the socialist welfare state; but a majority of whites - even those who generally vote
for liberals - would vote for intelligent conservatives taking sensible, unequivocal stands against
the civil rights movement.
The civil rights movement - designed to destroy our Republic, and thundering toward that
goal with tornadic speed - could become the
political issue with enough vitality and national
appeal to save our Republic.
REPRINTS OF THIS ISSUE
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If we had sound conservatives running for high
office, campaigning openly on an anti-civil rights
platform, the white backlash could express itself
THE BONDAGE OF THE FREE
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Page 128
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State
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THE DAN SMOOT REPORT, Box 9538, Dallas, Texas 75214
The Dan Smoot Report, June 13, 1966 (Vol. 12, No. 24)
�Washington, April 11, 1966
WR 66-14
COMMUNIST PLANS FOR GUERRILLA WARFARE IN T HE U.S.
At this moment, while Communist forces throughout the worl d are engaged in
attempts to overthrow a number of governments , here, in the United States, the Prog r essive Labor Party (PLP) and the Revolutionary Action Movem e nt (RAM) are actively involved in the first-step operations of guerrilla warfare. Both of these groups are
storing arms, training people in sabotage and terrorism and actively preparing a
group of people to institute armed insurrection.
Progressive Labor, acting in its capacity as the American arm of the Chinese
Communist International, has prepared a number of its members for any eventuality.
During the summer of 1964 the PLP initiated a plan dividing various 11 trusted 11 members into secret groups of four and then preparing them to go "underground" if a
police crackdown became imminent. The PLP members were not simply to change
th e ir names and alter their physical appearance but also were to use the weapons provided to aid and promote a guerrilla operation in those cities where Progressive Labor
had any strength, such as in N e w York and San Francisco.
The PLP' s Role in the 1964 Harlem Riots
·w hen Harlem e rupted that same summer the Progressive Labor leader there,
Bill Epton, used his previous training to instigate further rioting.
He actually trained
p e ople in the t e c hni ques of preparing ahd using Molotov cocktails. Epton is presently
out on bond, pending the appeal of the one-year prison sentence he received as a result
of his role in the r iots.
Onc e the Harle m r iot s reached th e ir peak the PL leadership considered spreading
the chaos to other p arts of the city. The editor of Challenge, the PL weekly new sp ape r , signed an e ditorial published during the riots which stated: "The vision of
half - a - million - o r a million - ang r y black men and women, supported by allies in
the P u erto Rica n a nd ot h er w o r king clas s c ommunities , standing up t o their oppres sors ,
Editor's Note: Guest E ditor , P h illip Abbott Lu ce, one-tim e l ea der of the "New Left
was associ a t ed w ith the Progress i ve L abor M o vement fr om April, 1963 u ntil Janua ry,
1965. He and h is wife, a form e r cop y editor fo r P LP new spapers, broke w it h t he organizati on becaus e of its terror t actics and a d vo cacy of v i ol ence. He has since cooperated wit h g overnment agencies and has ju s t compl eted a book fo r the David McKay
Company entitled T he New Left .
ANALYSIS
OF
DEVE L OPMENTS
AFFEC T ING
THE
NATION'S
SECUR I TY
�- 3 -
- 2 -
is haunting the ruling class. People have already begun to speak of •guerrilla warfare• and •revolutionaries. 111
The only reason that PL did not try to spread the riots to New York 1 s Lower
East Side was later explained to us at a secret meeting of the PL National Committee.
Alice Jerome, the head of PL 1 s club on the Lower East Side explained: We felt that
we could not carry an action through with any kind of success or value, other than
a blood bath. . . If the opportunity comes again - the big question is how to consolidate whatever gains are made."
the summer of 1964. This Black Liberation Front was merely a "front 11 operation
for RAM. Even the extreme left-wing has now admitted this fact. · Robert Taber,
one of the founders of the Fair Play for Cuba Committee and still an apologist for
Fidel Castro, documents this relationship in his book on guerrilla warfare, The
War of the Flea,
Max Stanford has made it perfectly clear that RAM favors any means to wrest
control of the government from "white" people. Writing in the Detroit, Michigan
monthly, Correspondence, he relates that RAM was formed by "Afro-Americans
who favored Robert F. Williams and the concept of organized violence. 11 He stated
that the philosophy of RAM was "revolutionary nationalism and just plain blackfsm .
11
Guerrilla Training Underground"
By December, 1964 the PL leadership had embarked on yet another "underground"
program which was to include a trip abroad during which the members would receive
further training in guerrilla techniques. Today this program is operative; a number
of PL people hav e already dropped from sight. Jake Rosen, a former member of the
Communist Party, USA, a traveler to China (1958) , and the man responsible for bringing a number of guns to New York from the South, is in charge of this "underground"
project. (Rosen casually left a wife behind when he went into hiding nearly a year ago . )
PL 1 s latest contact with the world guerrilla movements came when it sent Rick
Rhoades, in violation of passport regulations, to the Tri-Continental Conference in
Havana in January (see WR 66-2). Rhoades, who previously had been sent to City
College in New York by PL to head up the May Second Movement there, shared the
spotlight with Robert Williams as the only "invited observers" from the United States.
Upon his return to New York Rhoades reported on his various meetings with guerrilla
leade rs at two closed meetings of Progressive Labor. Rhoades also admitted to having h ad conferences with the Viet Cong about plans to try to increase agitation in this
country against the war in Vietnam and also made contacts with the Chinese about the
possibility of a trip to that country by a group of young Americans. Such a trip w ould
violate current State Department travel regulations.
R. A. M.
The other organization in the United States that is preparing to launch a guerrilla
warfare operation is the Revolutionary Action Movement (see WR 65-21). Founded in
P h iladelphia in the w inter of 1963, RAM is headed by Max Stanford ·and Robert Franklin
Williams. RAM is active in the large city ghettos and has a hard-core memb e rship
of about 250 people. RAM closel y follo w s Williams who is listed as its "Chairmanin-Exile" and as the " Premier of the African-American-Government-in-E xile."
Williams acknowledged his role while spe aking in Hanoi in November, 1964: "As a
representative of the Revolutionary Action Mo vement, I am here to give support to
the Vietnamese people in their struggle against U.S . imperialist a ggression ."
Nearly a year ago a group of RAM followers attempted to destroy a number of
national shrines and had planned a bombing raid on the nation's capital before they
were rounded up by the New York police. The three Americans involved in thi s bi z arre
plot were all members of the Black Liberation Front which was formed in Cuba during
One Detroit group which amalgamated with RAM is UHURU which means "freedom" in Swahili. The program of UHURU was· described by one of its leaders, who
also traveled to Cuba in 1964, as "Mau Mau Maoist. We are strong supporters of
the Chinese. If you 1 re in doubt of any position we have, look it up in Peking Review."
RAM and the Red Chinese
Although the RAMers advocate strong support for the Chinese revolutionary
philosophy they cannot be considered a part of the official Chinese Co'.mmunist International. While Progressive Labor has a number of direct contacts (including financial ones) with the Chinese Communist government, the Revolutionary Action Movement is not considered by the Chinese as their American agent. RAM utilizes a
philosophy that is a strange mixture of black nationalism, white hatred, misread
Marx ism and kamikaze radicalism. They idolize the Chinese because of the rhetoric
th e y use and because the Chinese are a part of the "colo red" world .
T e rror in the Cities
RAM has been explicit in its outline of how it will take power in this country.
Advocating a guerrilla war different in nature from that described in the writings
of Mao and the Chinese, RAM envisions using the urban areas as the base of operations. The revolutionaries in RAM believe that the black ghetto areas of our major
cities hold the key to a successful guerr illa w ar. They specifically propose that
black people be organized into small guerrilla units which will use the night to spread
terror through a city. According to the plans of RAM, terror will be the major weapon--terror which w ill, in turn, lead to a demoralization of the will of the governm e nt.
Bombs will be placed in New York's Grand C e ntral Station or other public places; key
personalities w ill be assassinated; snipers will indiscriminately murder innocent
citizens; theatr es will be fired.
Max Stanford puts it this way in a recent issu e of "Black America, " RAM 1 s
official publicat ion: " When war breaks out in the country, if the action is directed
toward taking over institutions of power and I complete annihilation of the racist
capitalist oligarchy' then the black revolution will be successful. . . The revolution
will ' strike by night and spare none. 1 Mass riots will occur in the day with the AfroAmeri cans blocking traffic, burning buildings, etc. Thousands of Afro-Americans
�- 4 -
will be in the street fighting: for they will know that this is it.
11
RAM's Guerrilla War: A Racial Civil War
This type of guerrilla warfare might be dest ructive in terms of men and money
but it could not possibly succeed. One of the major ingredients of such guerrilla
action is to confuse and isolate your opponent(in this case, the government) by keeping it from "knowing" the enemy. RAM, however, is proposing a racial civil war
that would be a battle of black versus white. Under these.. conditions they would hope
that the "enemy" would be mis -identified and that some whites would react violently
against the innocent Negro majority, thereby intensifying the struggle. Immediate
terror tactics might be effectively µtilized by the black revolutionaries but in the
long run they would be involved in a kamikaze action.
Fortunately, it should be stressed that RAM has not made any significant inroads
into the Negro community but rather, has been disavowed by most Negro leaders .
While neither RAM nor the PLP is in any position to topple the American gov ernment in the near future, the very fact that they are preparing for some t ype of insur r e ctional action places them w e ll outside the pale of democratic politics . A nd whil e
our security agencies can control both groups, it is important to note that the Com munist "plan" of guerrilla wars includes the United States itself.
PHILLIP ABBOTT LUCE
GUEST EDITOR
EDITORIAL STAFF
Editor-in-Chief . .. . . .... . .. . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . John M. Fisher
International Politics Editor . . .. . . .. .. .. ... Dr. James D. Atkinson
Managing Editor . .. . .. . .. .. . ..... . . . . . . ... . . . DeWitt S. Copp
Economics Editor .. . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . Dr. Lev E. Dobriansky
National Editor . ..... . . . . ... . . .... .. . .. .. . .... . . . William Gill
Foreign Editor .. .. . . .. .. .. . . . .. .. . . . .. . .... Frank J. Johnson
Research Director .... .. . .. . . ... . ... . . . Will iam K. Lambie, Jr.
Associate Editor, Radio Producer ... . ........ .. .. John F. Lewis
News Editor .. . . .... ... . .. . . . . .. .. .. . .. . Edgar Ansel Mowrer
Chief, Washington Bureau . . ... . .. . .. . . .... . Lee R. Pennington
Strategy and Military Affairs Editor . . . .... . Dr. Stefan T. Possony
Law & Space Editor . . . .. . Rear Admiral Chester Ward, USN (Ret.l
Associate Editor ..... . ... . ... . . .. , ...... . ... Michael J. Ward
OFFICERS
President . ... . . . . . . . . . . ... . ....... . .. . .. .... John M. Fisher
Senior Vice President . . . . . . . .. . .. ... .. . . ... Kenneth M. Piper
Vice President . . ... . . . . . . . . . .. .... .. . . . Stephen L. Donchess
Vice President ...... .... . . .. . ...... . . .. .. . .. John G. Sevcik
Vice President . . . .. . ......... .. .......... . . Russell E. White
Secretary-Treasurer . . .. .... . ...... . ...... . . . Cyri l W. Hooper
NATIONAL STRATEGY COMMITTEE
Clifford F. Hood
Robert W. Galvin, Chairman
Wayne A. Johnston
Loyd Wright, Co-Chairman
William H. Kendall
Lieutenant General Edward M. Almond,
A. B. McKee, Jr.
USA (Ret.l
Admiral Ben Moree\\, USN (Ret.}
Bennett Archambault
Dr. Robert Morris
Lloyd L. Austin
Dr. Stefan T. Possony
General Mark Clark
Admiral Felix B. Stump, USN (Ret.l
Charles S. Craigmile
Dr. Edward Teller
Henry Duque
Rear Admiral Chester Ward, USN (Ret.l
Wade Fetzer, Jr.
General Albert C. Wedemeyer, USA (Ret.l
Patrick J. Frawley, Jr.
Major General W. A. Worton, USMC (Ret.l
Fred M. Gillies
Karl Baarslag
Bryton Barron
Dr. Anthony T. Bouscaren
Anthony Harrigan
Dr. Anthony Kubek
T he Am e rican Security Council W ashington R eport is p ubl ished weekly by the Ame r_ica n Securi ty
Cou ncil P ress . It repor ts on n a t ional a nd inte rna tiona l developments a ffect ing the na tion "s secu rit y
for t he informa tion o f the Council"s over 3500 m embe r compa n ies a nd ins ti tutions . Annual s ubscriptio n ra te S12.00. Addi tional copies availa ble at 25¢ eac h postpa id for non-m embe rs a nd
10¢ each postpa id for m em bers.
AMERICAN SECURITY COUNCIL
STRATEGY STAFF
Captain J. H. Morse, USN (Ret.l
Dr. Gerhart Niemeyer
Dr. T. L. Shen
Duane Thorin
Stanley J. Tracy
Cop y righ t © 1966 by Am erican Security Cou ncil. All righ ts reserved excep t that permission is g ra n ted for reproduc tion in whole
or in p a rt if context is p reserved, credit g ive n a nd two copies are
forwa rded to the Ame rica n Security Council Executive Offices .
Executive Offices and Research Center: 123 North Wacker Drive, Chicago, Illinois 60606
Washington Bureau: 1101 • 17th Street , N. W., Washington, D. C. 20036
�I
See Sports
HE WEATH ER
Bay Area: Fair except for
an 1 rantasro (C roniclt
overcast extending inland
night and early morning.
High Wednesday, 62 to 74;
low, 48 to 53. Westerly wind
JO to 20 m.p.h. See P age 34.
102nd Year
No. 250
CCCCAAA
1
I
Marin Cop
THE
/.v e..))e:-0 /-.?IC:::.C f f . f 2-<-
Quiz Marine
In Killing
Of
THE
WEST
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1966
A,1a;;..;~'~,. .s;iol
~rt::2,µV,C
VOICE
~/-;,.,?.


Jjte:.,,.,,r--/b


..... ,
I
Spears' Long Assassination
frip Back
fo School
erwoerd
lain
By Maitland l a,, p
A ·oung l\larine who
a friend of Everett
~ as
and .Margaret Zimmerman and an odd-Job worker on their Marin county
ranch wa questioned yesterd.iy ah ut the couplfi's
murdrr a week ago.
HP , ·a<; iden11fied a~ ,
13-yPal' old Robert D. Sidbeck, ho as on leave
aft<'l' boo1 C'amp t, aining
at d \ 1 111g his family's
an An!-. l O hoin0 rtt tho
tin ( t th l 1l1111g
1
J)l". Harold Spears, Sau
Francisco's retiring s uperi11tenclent of schools,
1 5,,ept loC'al J)roblems llJl·
I der the rug yesterday in
I a back-to-srhool address
to mol'e th an 3000 public
1
scl1ool teachers.
so ,_llP 100.000 San l
f 1·,1nciseo PUblir school
c:111Jdl'en. Plus parochial
higl1 school stiidents. go 1
h~1cK to S<'hool
toda . "ith I

so111e P1 n ate school :stu ,
~1rnts heginnin,g th tall i
,c,,·1 tom01 l'O\V.-
uth Africa
Fanatic White Man
Knifes Prirn
At Parli
e •I r
,ipp1o H. South fn ·
�T Yo mspectors dispatched
b~ Marin Sheriff Louis Mount an o s arrived in Memphis
lact Sunday and have since
been questioning the y outh
on the base .
Meanwhile. Mountanos and
l;ndersherifr' Sidney Stinson
conferred with Distriet Attorney B r u c e Bales for three
hours yesterday afternoon on
uew " evidence" about the
crime.
The sheriff said a decision
in the case will be made after State criminal laboratory
.,xperts finish inspecting the 1
car used by the murderer to /
leave the scene.
·
S1dbeck's 9-year-old sister, 1
Elsie Kay , was a house guest
of t he Zimmermans the night
the murderer entered, the sec 1u d e d ranch house and
bludgeoned the sleeping couple to death in bed.
The Sidbeck and Zimmer-
I

Spears. 64, who retires
June 30. did not men- I
tion , in his Teachers ' lnsti- I
tute speech at Masonic Auditorium s u c h festering disI putes as d e -I act o racial
segregation or the choice of
, his successor.
i
f

IS
ea
n Issues
a
eform Plan
The assassilfation t o o k
place in full view of members of Parliament as the
bells rang for lhe start of the
session.
I
As blood spurted onto the
Instead, be cracked a joke
·1 carpet, members fell on the
or two about his own small- Los Angeles
assailant and p inned him.
town Indiana schooldays and
The top of the Republican state ticket. Ronald struggling. to the floor. He
then launched into a long descripti n of his recent world Reagan and Robert Finch, issued a campaign state- \ ci. then taken into custody •
ment yesterday outlining their plans to change proptour.
AS~ASSIN
Atl,rnta police fired tear gas into a Negro home from which bottler. were th rown
-then a policema n dashed in to rescue the chi ldren i11side.
Ne roMob Knock u. . Action
M 0 0 ff Ca rto P Again t Big
·1
...
,.~
p• -
L?
.'-%., -~

,o;--c.,-,f, ~
Drug f ,rm
Mrs. Sanger, Atlant7? r/1/?//r./' r r-r:-.fT )'~'-' -(,
r
~.,n;~
Rioting Negl'oes fought 110lice. with bricks and
yesterday and toppled the city's niayor from
Birth Control abottles
car top onto the street when be attempted to calm I Washington
1 The Go\'ernment
• themp·IOneer DleS
I
' Jr-r-7
/ '


»


.r-
"
11 PI
v
k 1
,m· ..,.,
_,, 1me "
1
/~
C _,,-,
v / /JJ.
-
...,....
8
.
'irnc s- flos1 Sprrire
lJr,,t£<I Pre3s
His policy-apartheid
I next
t;C
I
The 64-year-old Prime l\Iinister died soon after
a parliamentary rrie~senger walked up to him and
, p l u n g e d a knife four
times into his neck and
chest.
HENDRIK VERWOERD
JOKES

See Page 17, Col. 2
b. r a white man.
ion Day,'"i! legal holiday celebrating California·s a dmis- ·
ion to the union.
Here
points :
t
ere a fe v of Spears'
The United States is a sort
of benevolent colonial power,
he said. and this is how it
shti? Uld be. " We tend other
na ons' crops and double as
scarecr6ws to scare off those
\\·ho Would come in and plunde·· these fields.· ,
Eve1-.,
child has the r.ight
J
to be treated
as an individual. You protect that right.
But this right is not protected
in 1ndia. The Hi nd u can kill a
Moslein but not a cow or a
rat Which eats up their limithas ed store of Cfl·ain."
o., Istarted
criminal ·proceed·
" India is an exceedingly
ings again:-it the Upjohn exciting and puzzling coun-
Police brought the violence under control
tossrng tear gas canisters and repeatedly firing pi stol~ and riot guns above
the heads of the rioters.

1 Co. , a giant pbarmace~tiI
c~l manufac~U1·e1:,. which
I
0 •
try."
erty ta: ·es if elected governor and lieutenant gorThe assassin was D1m1tn
ernor.
St a fend a s, a 45-year-old
They also urged that the State Board of Equalization be expanded from
four members to six, with
the additional members
to come from Southern
California.
Governor
Cultivates
Farm Vote
B
Ellrl C. Behrens
Political Editor·
South African of Greek and
Portuguese origin. He reportedly had complained to co\\ orkers Uiat the government
\ ·as do i n g too much for
non-whites an d not enough
for poor whites.
I
I Reagan, the GOP gubernaVerwoerd slumped at his
tonal candidate. and Finch. desk with his head down.
his running m a t e, released l<"' 0 U r medical members of
parliament r us he d to help
the seven-point statement.
him and one, Dr. C. V. Van
The even proposals :
Der Merwe, gave him
• " Abolish personal prop- mouth-to-mouth resuscitation
erty tax 00 household fur- in an attempt to revive him.
nishings.
Stretcher bearers pushed
• '·Eliminate double taxa- through the crowd of legislaGo,·ei·nor Edmund G. tion on ubsidiarv di\'ictends tor and officials and carried
Brown tramped tJuough of corporations. ·
See Page 12, Col 1
Bakersfield
Tucson. Ariz.
.
TAJ IAHAL
the hostile farmlands of ,
a
t s
h
sniper opened fire from
~
I a1 <' based m pat L on a
'l
the San Joaquin Valley
• ." E stabli~h . a syS t em of \
1\1
aroare
anger. "" 0
.
.
1a
rlS
r,· .
Ir J

'wo great problems struck
t ·d
k' '1

cred1ts pernntting a parhal
. '
risked jail and scorn to pro- a bwlding m the not-torn
.a,luie to pu1_1~1 a \lalll- him during his tour of South yes e1 ay, pac llli, a PIO· write-off of inventorv tax
I mg
mote the birth control move- di stnct horUy af~er dark. I
to J)h3•s1c1ans rou- Ea st
sla, the " ,vretched- gram designed to win payments against State franI ceming the safetJ of a uess and abject poverty" and him the agricultural vote. chise taxes and eliminating !
ment throughout the \'Orld . but police rus~ed m before
of hardening anyone
was Jut.
I pl·escnp
· t·ton drug if use d ti1e " threat of Chinese power
m· ventor"
died "vesterday
.
t
tak Seven
· t s.us., taxes as rap1"dly a<..,
of the artenes. She was R~ .
pee s were
en m O cus-1
b
.
.
d
"The fact that I have possible.
Death came to the mother tody .
,
y ptegnant rnmen.
un ermining the integrity of
not been able to get
'
of planned parenthood at the
Twelve persons, including
I The drug - Upjoh,n's developing nations.
across to the farmer of • " Assessment of State and
biggest seller-ts Ormase, Spears talked about the
Federal land holdings in CalValley House Convalescent four policemen, were in· I
' an oral a n t I d i a b et e s Taj Mahal _ " Its beauty is the State has di st urbed ifornia with an in lieu payCenter. A family spokesman jured


-aid s~e had been ill for the


Arrests mounted to 53 m
•fooczated Pre 66
j agent.
blenushed by its price, the me more than anything ment returned to the counpast five years.
the area.
Topeka, Kansas
.
_
_ . gap between the r u 1 er and else," the shirt-sleeved ties .
fwice married and a moth.
. .
Marketed In 19a7. it 1s said
f thr
h
A policeman was cut on the
Dr. William C Menninger, by the company to have been
See Page 17, Col. 3
See Page 7, Col. 4
• " Conform State income
1 f Mr
O
esr
. e0e. elrds eth ' 1 bs. , face and had a possible jaw president of the Menrunger u s e d by more than 750 000 - - - - - - - - - - - - ' - - - - - - - - - - - - tax laws to those of the Feda n g e t ave e
e go e f t
d
li d t
F
d .
. . li .
'
G
t d
t
campaigning for birth con- ~-ac w·e. an a po ce e e~- oun at_ion psy~luatnc c me I patients . lt has been reported
eral overnmen an suppor
She
d
.
......
t
tive
and
at
lea
t
seven
others
and
an
internationally
known
that
in
tests
on
an
i
ma
1
s,
the
ballot
measure
this
year
t 1
I
ma e to
mne
ulpSand
O I pel.sons ~~re tr ea t e d f or t ear. psyc hi a t.
. ht ma:,si ve d O s es of the drug
C 00
tO accomp Ii sh th IS
" en d .
.Jroa p an, three
India
rlS t ' d"1e d 1as t rug
many to England.
gas effects .
of cancer.
can kill or deform the fetus
I
I
• ··create a State Tax
ffER MOTHER
D.\.\IAGE
'f he 66-year-old physician
The charges in..,oh·e the enI
Cow"t to hear the tax appeals
'· To take a subject like
\\ indows were smashed in had been confined to bed for try about Orin a e that
• •
from the rulings of the State I
rontraception and m a"ke it t\t\'O ptat~ol cars parkeddoedn a mor of tthet summedr.tThle l,'pjohn .~upplied fo1d .Pt~blicaBo ard of Equalization and
understood: t O :eparate it s ree . egroes hombar
a ma 1gnan umor was e et t10n in the 1965 e 1 1011 of


State Franchise Tax Board


from an abortion and have white motorist"s car with ed in his chest last December Physician ·s De~k Reference.
Front Out lorrespondcnr
the masses of people agree to rocks . L\ not her police car during exploratory surgery the sing IP most important Some 'Sar, Siskiyou county
ought a teachmg post m the
" Ad d two members to
'fh
h'ldi· . th · 1 _ c O m mun it y • s two-room the State Board of Equaliza11 is q II it f' an accomplish- was turned on its side, with at the _Mayo Clinic ln Roches- I sour(·P of pre~cription lnforment. .. Mrs Sanger said m a all its window. shattered
, ter. Mmn .
I mat10n for more than 200,000 . ge 130 cl 1t enulidn 't isrto~t school
tion, so that a truly repre"'D
"' · 11 ,,
11
phvs1·ci·~ns
gm
iam e co n ,, a1
. t
t
d
G
1963 interview.
overnor Carl E . San ers
r n , . as e \\ a.
-· "
I classes
on schedule ye. ter· The "hildren .1us aren sentath e state\\ide board is
1red still by he1 r·a11se ordered 5 ta 1 e troopers into kn n w fl wherP,·er psychia- 1 'rhe maximum penalty the daY.
going to school, and there's aclueved"
psyc h t t
8
I Men·n~
1nger
I IS
Bridge
.
. ..
I Chess
... . . . . .
Dead
I
I
Q n Town s
e
crlsls
••
I
Sh I
NO T eac her
I
Sec P!lge 8, Col 1
~ee Pa e 17, Col 6
,
Sre P ge
, Col. I
Not a single applicant has
l
ce Page 17. Col,
'
'
'
40
40
'
S6
Comics
..
'
Crossword ..... 39, 56
Datebook . . . . . . . . 41
Deaths , . . . . . . . . JS
Editorials . . . . . . . . 38
Entertainment . . 41-43
'
..
Finance . , ..... , Sl-55
Food ........ 10, 11F
Jumble . . . . . . . .. 24
Movies . . . . .
. 42, 4
Obituaries ... 35, 40, 45
Shipping . . . .
I Sports
I
',"« Pag 17 Cof, 1
The Index
. . 35
. . . . . . . 45-S 1
TV-Radio . . . . . . . . 4
Vital S ati t,cs . . . 34
Want ds . . . . . .. 26
Weatl r
34
W n,en' World . 18-23
4 1ocia1e,I Pre&
.-
�PAG E 8
SAN FRANCISCO CHRON ICLE, Wed., S_ept. 7, 1966
\ <.,,/'/C-.1 ~
~, ,
/-it r/4/


.,,.t


c:~_,,Yfi~/2.-/c // r ;:.,·/c_.
7c
/--e~
~l.c--<./C ~ ,--..1).f
~
FHE**
Plutonium
Sale Goes
To Congress
At anta
egroes Fell Mayor·
1otin
From Page 1
.
the city on r e q u e s t of the
mayor, but they were held in
reserve. Police began pulling
out of the area about 9 p.m.
The riot started in midafternoon after police shot and
seriously wounded a Negro
whom they suspected of car
theft.
Within three hours of the
s h o o ti n g more than 400
Negroes, including several
members of the S tu dent
Non-Violent
Coordinating
Committee, were ru s h in g
through the streets shouting,
Black power-police brutality."
When Mayor Ivan Allen ,Jr.
r us he d to the scene and
climbed upon a police car to
talk to the ri ote rs, they
sur ged to w a rd him and
ro ck e d the car again and
again until the mayor twn·
bled to the street, shaken but
uninjured.
PLEAS
The 55-y ear -o 1 d mayor
scrambled to his f e e t and
then raced about the riot
area, w hi c b is only two
blocks from the city's new
$18 million Atlanta Stadium.
" Go home, he p 1 e ad e d
"please go home."
"Don't go - stay here and
protest police brutality,"
said members of SNCC who
walked behind the mayor.
The police said S to k e l y
Car m i ch a e I, SNCC's 25·
year-old chairman, came to
the scene on tree-lined Capitol avenue soon after the 1:30
L'Pl TeleDhotr,
p.m. shooting and told
Mother cradled child, one of four resc ued by policeNegroes that "we're going to
man from tear-ga ssed home
be back at 4 p.m . and tear
- - -this place up ."
Two other SNCC members,
Willie (Bill) Ware and Bob
Walton, were taken into custody by Atlanta police while
t o u r i n g the area in a
sound tntck. urging Negroes j
!o gather to protest the shoot- I
mg.
ACCUSATIONS
complete information was re" They were bringing difquired.
ferent people into the area:·
Last September.- Jt'DA said sergeant D. J . Pen-y, a e-
Drug Firm:
U.. Files Action
/
·De Gaulle
Visits the
New Hebrides
Syria Foils
Coup Plot by
· Ex-Premier
1Vila, New Hebrides
Washiugton
· President de Gaulle touch- 1Beir ut, Lebanon
To promote American • Eu- ed down yesterd~y in this The left-wing Syrian rer op e an cooperation in the sun-drench~d capital of the gime has f O i 1 e d a lot b
peace f u I development of New Hebrides, the world's
p
Y
atomic energy, the Adminis- anly territorial condominium. ?u sted moderates of the rult r at ion has asked for
F lying 300 miles north mg Baa.th party to regain
congressional approval of a from New Caledonia, he paid control and sweep the nation
record sale of plutonium to a relaxed five-hour visit to with a '-'-wave of terrorism
the European Atomic Energy ~h~ colonial ter.r itory rul~d violence, murder and destruc:
Community.
Jomtly by France and Bnt- tion,, Radio Da
id
Under the proposed trans- ain. A condominium is• a
'
mascus sa
action , the United St ate s jointly administered pro tee- yeS t erd ay ·
would sell the six -n at i on tor ate.
A government statement
His brief stop here was the said supporters of the Baath
community, known as Euratom, 1000 kilograms of pluton- second he has made in Pa- p arty international comium. or about $43 mi 11 i on cific in the course of a world
worth.
tour. He returned to New mand, toppled by strongman
Caledonia late in the day. Salah Jedid $ix months ago,
.\ PAUSE
Today he will fly to French joined with "imperialists and
Plutonium once used exclu- Polynesia, where he will in- reactionary forces" in the atsively in atomic weapons spect France's new Paci.fie tempt to overthrow the Dawould be used by the Eura- n~clear test inst~ations and mascus regime.
tom members, particularly witness an experunental nu,
..
France and West Germany, clear explosion.
'I he b1·oadcast. morutored
to develop an advanced
New l"orlc Times j here, named former Premier
,1Pu;,.,,ho10
atomic power reactor. This - - - - - - - - - - !Salah Bitar, former Par+reactor, lrnown as the breed..,
M
oments before he wa s knocked off car, Mayor
er. produces more fissionable
Secretary Michel Aflak and
Ivan Allen tried to disperse mob
fuelthanitconsumes .
1 a r g e 1y because of inter- Dr. Mounif Razzaz, interna.
The size of the transaction agency differences over what tional command secretar}said Davis. a egro . '·And launched by SNCC. Atlanta and the potential use of it for safeguards should be re- genera I. as leaders of the
they statted rocking the
has heard few of the ·'police the manufacture of atomic quired to assure that the abortive coup.
An~ ~' got the hell out of brutalit~" compl~ts that weapons, gave the Adminis- material, sufficient ~o make It said the plotters were art_her.e. Both Davis and . WSB hav~ he1~htened police-Negro tration considerable pause.
more than 100 aton:11c weap- rested and had confessed and
radio ne:vsm31:1 ~ndy Still es- 1tension_~n many of the NaIFFERENCES
on_s! would not be diverted to would be tried without mere
caped withou t mJury.
tion 's cities .
D
military purposes.
b a , ecial na .
- ·
The city has been widely
Eura.tom, which purchased The agreement finally Y1 B ti .
tional tr~Yesterday violence caught
the mayor. one of the few Praised as a model for the 500 kilograms of plutonium in reached was that , as in the na ·. u leie was n? co •
Southern officials w h o has South in its peaceful accept- 1964, originally requested the case of past transfers of fis- mation. th at th e ~a_J_o.r lead•
advocated civil rights legisla- ance of school desegregation, additional plutonium I a st sionable materials to Eura- er wei e actually m Jail.
tion, by surprise. .
and its two daily news pa- s pr i n g to meet its breeder tom, the controls against mil- !J1e pl~tters also masterExcept for tension in re- Pers - th.e Constitution and reactor research needs over itary diversion should be ex- mmded Bitar's recent escape
cent weeks between the po· the Journal- are among the the next five years.
ercised by the Eur atom from a Damascus jail, th
Ii c e and advocates . of the It1ost liberal in the region in
The Administration de- agency.
government broadcast said .
, layed in approving the sale,
ew York Times
" black power' philosophY l'acial matters .
I
car.1
si
I
I
�e orma on was qUie ·- en 'Y ~ app~ar ~ e 96fr
ly filed on August 22 in Fed- PDR without melus10n of eereral Court in Grand Rapids, t ain information that had
Mich. The ease is being han- been omitted. Upjohn comdled by United States Attor- plied and added the following
ney Harold Beaton, who, said information:
yesterday that the date for " The safety and the usefularraignment has not been ness of Orinase during pregset.
n a n c y have not been esIn Kalamazoo, Mich., a tablished at this fu?e, either
k
an f • u ·ohn said from the standpomt of the
tpo hes;
143.215.248.55 16:38, 29 December 2017 (EST)t on the mother or the fetus ." In ani~ 0
be entered by mal ~tudies,.. the entry said,
~ eafir a ;
.d O r in as e tolbutamide in massive doses
to about has been shown to kill or deale 1mt e sai
s es as year ea~e ,
form the fetus.
1~ perce;t 0; :e fir~ ;~t~ "It is n(?t known whether
1
2
t · or not this finding is applicau.s PJO~shn,0s 1965 n~taft
. er- ax ble to human s ti.b j e ct s,"
mcome w:as_ $37 ~ 0 n. -. · Upjohn said:- "CJ.imcal studTh 8 crumnal . informa~on ies thus far are quite limited
which

t a1. Therefore ,
charges
b th that Ormase,
.
t lb and. expenmen
as. e generic_ name o bu- the use of Orinase is not rectannde, was nns~abeled e- ~mmended for the managecaus~ _th~ entry Ill the 1965 ment of diabetes when ·comg
cy ,,
Phys1c1an s Desk reference li t db
- th~ same entr! as that P ca e y pre nan ·
used m some pr 1 or years
- "was not, as required by
regulations, substantially the ,
same as the labeling autbor- 1
ized" by the Food and Drug t
Administration.
The charge is based on
FDA's long-standing rule that Last month's 24-day airline
entries ib. PDR-.:...which are strike cost an e st i m ate d
prepared, edited, approved $250,000 in- lost income at San
and paid for by drug manu- Francisco International Airfacturers-are legally label- port, George F. Hansen, airmg. Under the 1962 amend- port general manag·e r, said
ments to the drug law the ,esterday.
-gency also requires drug ads Hansen told the Public
to contain a true statement Utilities Commission· that the
in brief summary of the FDA- Ju 1 y traffic passenger volapproved brochure enclosed ume was 820 973 down nearin each package of a drug ly 5 percent' frdm the July
product.
'
1965, figure of 852 ,515 _
L'P JOHN
Ju n e 's pre-strike traffic
.
,
~he U P_J oh n . s_pokesman volume of 1.~61,279 was t~e
sa~d. that _m a difference_ of ~st month m ~h~ airport s
opin~on with FDA the firm history to top a ~illion.
considered the PDR entry to / Hanson estimated that,
be paid advertising, and that,:-Vithout the strike, July trafunder that interpretation less fie would have been 1,130,000.
f
r :I.i
i5
Air Strike
Cost City
$250,000 ·
men, ~'and they were saying
that the man had been shot
while h~ndeuffed and that he
was murdered by white police."
The police denied the accu.sations: The wounded man,
Harold Louis Prather, was
reported by a spokesman at
~rady MeJ??ri8!; Hospital in
poor condition.
"This is an explosive area,
and they (the police) come
down here and shoot a Negro
- good God Almighty." said
Cleveland Se 11 er s, SNCC's
project and program d~ector. "People here are Just
reacting to police brutality."
0th er SNCC officials on
c a p it o l avenue during the
rioting were Ruby Doris .Robinson, executive secretary of
the Committee, and Ivanhoe
Donaldson, head of. the organization's New York office
In the beginning, the mis:·
sile-throwing was sporadic.
But after the police used tear
gas to rout a group of bottle
thowers Negroes hurled volley after volley of bricks and
bottles. At one point, the police thre w tear gas into a
home, which they said had
been the center of some bottie-throwing, and a mother,
her five small children and
the ir grandmother were
forced into ~he street.
The farmly Was taken to
Grady Memorial hospital in
an ambulance.
Heavy_ police de ta i_ 1 s
rushed mto _a Negro section
about one mil~ from the trou- 1
b~e spot last ~ght after a ra- 1
dio newsman s car was overturned by Ne gr o e s near a
church. Reporter Mike Davis
of the Atlanta Constitution
said one of the Neg r O es
pulled a pistol and fired
"I heard glass bre~g "
'
NEW
Medically Approved l\lethod
STOPSFALLINGBAIR
·Chances Fading for
Grand Canyon Dams
Washington
The Colorado river Project
b i l l with its controversial
Grand Canyon dams appears headed for the legislative graveyard this year.
Arizona Congressmen Morris K. Udall, a Democrat,
and Jon J. Rhodes, a Republican , are expected to issue a
tuint statement on the subject
today. Their statement was
understood to paint a pessi-
mistic picture of the $1.7,
billion measure's chances.
lf the measure is indeed
buried, it would be a major
victory for the Sierra Club
and other nature-lovers who
have attacked, in particular,
the two proposed Colorado
river dams above and below
Grand Canyon National Park.
They claim the dams would
damage the c·anyon's natural
beauty.
1 imCJi·Po.st Service
I
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�COMMUNISM IS TREASON!
FIGHT IT WITH .:_.
"The Truth, the
wti•.
Truth and nothing lllll
the Truth!"
"
•l
Commoa Sease- =~~J
$1.'L
Plain envelope, unsealed _
Plain envelope, sealed _ ~
Foreign & Canada, (10 mos.) $1.
AMERICA'S NEWSPAPER AGAINST COMMUNISM
Copyright Registered 1948 United Staf91 Patent Offia••
Issue No. 426 (19th Year)
April 1, 1964
Second Class Postage Paid at Uni~n, New Jersey, U.S.A.
FIVE OENTS 1
Civil Rights Bill- UNMASKED'
WHAT ARE YOU DOING TO KNOCK IT OUT?
S. S. United States
In 1789, Our Forefathers banded together
thirteen colonies and set out to build a
SHIP- a SHIP OF STATE. This ship was
to sail over the land and sea waves of the
newly discovered America as a FREEDOM
SHIP for its people who had come here to
exercise their religious freedom.
In order to build this Freedom Ship, a shipyard was needed, which at that time was
occupied by the Redcoats.
An army was needed to clear thi,s land,
hence the American militiamen were called
on, and were organized into what was known
as The Minutemen, which grew larger into
an Army led by General George Washington.
After many battles on land and sea and
at the cost of many Jives, the land for the
shipyard was cleared and the keel for the
new ship was laid. The ship was to be named
the S. S. UNITED STATES and the keel
\\as named the CON::;n1GTIUN.
Elected Captain of this proud ship was the
JeadE!r of the American Revolution, George
Washington. Next to be elected were the
Senate and Congress, who as representatives
of the people would be the officers aboard
this ship and be responsible for her safety.
Leaders of other branches of government
were elected, but down in the hold of this
mighty ship were the people, who were
riding on the Constitutional keel and formed
a powerful engine, which would be the
driving force, keeping her on a straight
true course to freedom.
The S. S. UNITED STATES was launched
July 4, 1776 and sailed with pride for many
years, but the people grew careless and
allowed the outside of her hull to become
coated with foreign barnacles and boring
from the inside by red termites. Guns were
mounted on her decks and rifles handed the
people. In 1917 she ran aground on the
beaches of a foreign country involved in a
bloody war.
After much money was spent and many
lives were lost, t his great ship pulled off the
foreign beach and floundered back to her
shores, carrying more foreign barnacles and
red termites.
Twenty years of sabotage again sent this
SHIP OF STATE into a second world war
on a foreign land and after suffering the
cost of many more lives and much money
she again returned to her shores, riddled
with foreign infiltration and listing dangero ly.
oday the good ship S. S. United States
is going down, unless you, her passengers,
come out of the hold and start fighting to
keep her afloat. You elected these officers
to run this ship. They are waiting for you
to tell them what course to take. ACT ;,JOW!
The red termites are at work_-night and
day-:trymg to put ~he f,mshmg toucher
on. this once proud ship. . The tool th':y :re
usmg to. send her to a shmy communist -e
bottom 1s a VICIOUS BILL now on the
Senate Deck-THE "SO-C;ALLED" CIVIl.
BIGHTS Bll.L.
S. 0. S.
l,c,t-•••
Civil Rights Bill - Unmasked
By Seth H. Thornton, Editor
Anne4 FoNJes R-011 Call Newsletter
P. 0. Box 184,
Mt. Rainier, Maryland
G
National Emergency Alert
This EMERGENCY ALERT is issued for
the purpose of alerting the American public,
regardless of race, to the imminent and
dangerous threats to our few remaining
constitutional rights, freedoms and liberties
posed by the so-called Civil Rights Bill now
awaiting action in the U. S. Senate.
Dissenting members of the House Judiciary Committee have reported that " IN
TRUTH AND IN FACT, the bill under the
cloak of protecting the civil rights of certain minorities, will DESTROY civil rights
of ALL citizens of the United States who
fall within its scope, and that Congress
would abnegate its duty to consider and
protect All of the Nation's citizens."
t is impossible for the average citizen to
realize how seriously this proposed unconstitutional legislation will adversely affect
his life and the future of these United States
until he has read "Unmasking th Civ"
"ghts Bill," issued by Fundamental ~erican Freedoms, Inc., Suite 520, 301 First St.,
N. E., Washington, D. C., and "Civil Rights
nd Federal Powers," issued by Virginia
Commission on Constitutional GoverJIJl)QDt.
·avelers Building, Richmond, Virginia, both
of which are free upon request. It is te Yllllll
interest to immediately secure a copy.
We are not opposed to any LEGl'.rlMATl!l ·
constitutional tights for the Negro race but
are definitely, violently and uncompromisingly opposed to any unconstitutional
SPECIAL rights for them or any other race
or religion.
The rights proposed in this Civil Right9
Bill are not legitimate or constitutional
1·ights for any person-black, white or intermediate-but simply SPECIAL PmVJLEGE for a minority, DENIAL of constitutional rights of a majority, and unheard
of DICTATORIAL POWERS for the Federal Government over ALL the people.
The only governments in the world today
having such power and control over tho
lives of theh- people, as is called for in this
Civil Rights Bill, are communist governments.
such as the Soviet Union and its satellltes.
Js this the type of government the Founders
of our Nation had in mind for u ?
Americans are a patient and long-suffering
people. For more than thirty years we have
been brain-washed, punched, kicked, pushed
and led by our so-called "leaders" slowly
hut surely down the road to Socialism, We]..
-o- Please turn to page 2 -o-,
�:.•_ _ _,...!



!..~"!!!'~"~·~"~{I,-~,!!




..~'_ _ __!C.~o.'!!Emmon Sense
Cid Rights Bill - Unmasked
-
0-
Continued from page 1
ONE OF MANY FIGHTERS
- 0-
fare-Statism, One-Worldism and Communism .
Now, of all_ things, we are being told that
we must have One-Racism, regardless of our
Constitution.
We have suffered through the debauchery
ot our currency; the corruption of our officials, high and low; the sell-out and surr mder of our sovereignty and our Army,
Navy and Air Force through treasonable
and traitorous acts of officials in our Government ; the humiliation of seeing our Flag
de!iecrated in foreign lands a nd innocent
citizens imprisoned and murdered in cold
blood; our fliers shot down and ransom
paid for t heir release; members of our
Armed Forces taken prisoners, and murdered in cold blood, and others still
prisoners and slaves to this day; property
of citizens and the United States stolen,
confiscated and destroyed without compensation; and ,finally, the Monroe Doctrine
scrapped and foreign enemy troops sta,tioned
witlhin 90 miles of our shores in a ppeasement of the most murderous, tyrannical,
lying traitor that has ever trod the face of
the earth.
·
What has this to do with the Civil Rights
Bill? ~erything. It. points up t o the fact
that thJS deathly s1clrness and erosion of
principles within our Government has spread
like a cancerous growth until it has now infected our whole Nation. The Executive and
Judicial Branches of our Government,
through unconstitutional actions, have at11empted to appease the Negro race and we
now have the Legislative Branch attempting
he same thing through this unconstitutional
'Civil Rights BIii . Among the 130 members
f the House of Representatives wh o had the
UTS and integrity to remain true to their
aths to uphold and defend the Constitution
d refused to
right for a mess of pottage, Representative
Louis C. Wyman, New Hampshire, had
this to say, as extracted from his speech
reported in the Congressional Record, Feb.
10, 1964:
"For what it is worth I give th.is 'opinion
as a graduate of the Harvard Law School,
Attorney General of one of the States for
nearly a decade, a nd twice chairman of the
!American Bar Association's Standing Committee on-Juris11r 11de11ce and Law Refonn for
the cow1try.
"Th.is legislation makes a mockery of th.El
Constitution. To yield to pressure for an unconstitutional law because of sympathy for
IIOOial jnjJmtice is to sa.y that the end justifies the means . . . .
"I came here to uphold the Constitution,
not to dest,qy it. To 111,h.old it, I am compelled to vot., against this bill .. ..
"It me11-ns finally that th.ere is no power
in this (11111gress to legislate as is here proposed in ri:g:arp to private lives, private J}µ,si-
and individual a ctivity within and
lUII0Dg tl)e several States having nothu1i; to
do with interstate commerce and not con-
stituting State action.
"And j t is tl)e sheel'e.st hypocrisy to cont.end tllat by so defining such private conduct it becomes constitutionally amenable to
Federal law when the power to enact the
law was never given to t he Fe1leral Govern·
ment in the Constitution. It is hypocrisy
com1,ounded by fra 111l 111,011 the peo11le to
ignore these ba,,ic truths because some members believe ther e a re more votes for their
reel(l('tion to be found in 11erpetrati11g t he
fraud th.ru1 in protecting the CotJStitutional
rights of the 1ieople-all the people, both
white and colored, P ro1 estant, Catholic, J ewish and disbeliever.
"Th.ere are still many prh'aie rights in
America that uniler our Constitution a re
beyond the power 11f Government to regulate,
and one of 1h.ese is the right to 1>ick a nd
choo!ite oue's a-sSCK'iatPs, one's friends a nd
oM's <'Ustomers iu privatP business . • . .
" It is way past 1ime here when some
pretty plain English was spoken-on the
'l'hi.s one last chance lies within 111-~ United
States Senate where 100 Senators are bound
by their oaths to support and d!lfend the
Constitution of the United States. Since this
Civil Rights Bill is clearly unconstitutional,
these 100 Senators cannot remain true to
their oaths and vote for this legislation.
It is up to those of us who cherish our
Constitution to let these 100 Senators know
that we expect them to live up to their oaths.
To that end \Ve offer the following suggestions:
(1) To members of the Armed Forces and
their families who have had a foretaste of
this bill through that infamous "Gesell Report" (See Roll Call Newsletter, Oct. 29, 1963
- c_opy on request ) that is being rammed
down your throats, we say get busy today
and write, phone
telegraph both of your
Senators and let them know in no uncer tain
words what you thin k of this bill.
(2) To National and State Commanders
of the American Legion, Veterans of Foreign Wars and the Disabled American Veterans, we say go all out to have all P ost
Commanders call special meetings of their
membership and urge each individual to
protest this legislation to both of his Senators. ·
(3) To patriotic, civic, fraternal, religious
a nd other veteran organizations we say to
hold mass protest meetings against this
legislation and urge everyone to swamp
their Senators with letters, telegrams and
phone calls.
@
,
Senator 81cbard .li• .Bussell (D-Ua,)
Sen. Russell and many otl1er Democrats
and Republicans, North nod South, know
that this so-called " Civil Rights" Bill is a
vicious Bill, designed to ruin our Nation, and
are fighting hard to defeat it. · They need
your help. Let them hear your voice loud
and clear;
,record and not just in the cloakrooms-so
th.at we may get hold of ourselves and not
go off the deep end with this legislation. It
is common lmowledge that if a secret ballot
could be taken on this bill in its present f orm
IT WOULD NOT GET 50 VOTES.
" If we do not stand up and be c oU11te d in
this ch.amber for what we !mow is legally
required by the Constitution of the Unite1l
States of America, then what are we presening? Do we have · majority rule in this
land or don't we?
A substantial proportion of tJie Members
of th.is House are lawy ers, sworn to uphold
the Constitution as lawyers, and sworn again
as l\Icmbers. This is our oath, this is our
duty. this iR our
spon~ibiHty •• • . "
Since he above words were spoken by
Representative Wyman, 290 members of the
House of Representat ives delibera tely violated
· their oaths of office by voting for this unconstitut ional legislation.
These same Representatives " ·ere no doubt
aware of the fact when t hey voted for this
legislation that right in our Nation's capital
city of Washington, white women and girls
have been, and are being, attacked, raped,
and beaten unmercifully in broad daylight
in churches, offices, stores and homes. If
this vicious Civil Rights Bill should pass,
what can we expect next?
We have seen our Constitution slowly destrayed through tl1e "NEW DEAL," the
"FAIR DEAL," the "SURRENDER DEAL,"
and the "NEW FRONTIER DEAL." Now
tJhat we are supposed to have been sufficiently
brain-washed and inured t o stomach anything, we a re. being handed, thr ough this socalled Civil Rights Bill, the "RO'ITEN
DEAL."
For the information of the Negro-Communist -appeasing members of the Executive,
Judicial and' Legislative branches of our
govemment, and their aiders and abettors,
the white people of this nation feel that it
is t ime we received a "SQUARE DEAL,"
as guaran teed to us under the provisions of
the greatest document ever devised by human
minds and hands-THE CONSTITUTION
OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA.
After reading thirty 11ages of fine pril1t
in the Congressional Record of J uly 29,
1963, which. outlines t he subversive character
and communist front affi liations of many
leaders of the NAACP, we are firmly convinced that this legislation, which. they a re
attempting to push through Cong,·ess by
intimidation, is nothing but a Communist
calculated plan of enforced race-mixing t o
divide, subvert a nd mongl'elize this nation
to the poi nt \\·hei·e it will be a push-over
for !he Communists.
There appears to be only one chance left
to defeat this unconslitutional legislation and
save our nation from a nother Civil Wara Civil War that this time will be fought
between white and black races.
,
or
Civil Rights
- is nothing but a dishonorable political
racket .
We are ashamed of the members of both
par ties who are trying to jam this so-called
"Civil Rights" Bill down our throat.
This can only harm citizens who
·e
helpless pawns in th is despicable political
power play.
\\11y 'do we send them to Wa,;hington?
To protect our freedom and our property
as prescribed in the Constitution.
The Constitution which all office holdera
swear on the Bible to support, expressly
prohibits Co11gress from passing this law.
THE LANGUAGE IS CLEAR
i
ARTIC~E 9
The emunerat.ion in the {lo)!.!!titution
of certain rights shall not be (l()!)Strned
to deny or disparage others retained
by tlie people.
ARTICLE 10
The powers not delegated to the United
States by the Constitution, nor proln1Jited by it to the States, &I'll reserved
to the States respccti,,ely, or to . the
people.
In the United States are we gqjng to tear
up om· c onstitution? Are we 159ipg to let
. the feder al government r un oiw Jives from
cradle to grave?
The hour is late as the black pespair of
communism envelops so m uch o f the world.
Isn't consti tutional law and personal -freedom wor th saving in America-,t i\e· last
bastion of Christiandom ?
"God Give Us Men!
A TIME LIKE THIS l)EMANDS
STRONG MINDS, STOUT HEARTS,_
TRUE FAITH AND READY HAND S ;
MEN WHOM THE LUST OF OFFICE
DOES NOT KILL;
MEN WHOJf THE SPOIU! OF OFH CE
CANNOT BUY;
MEN WHO EXPRESS OPINIONS
AND A \\lLL;
U EN WllO HAVE HONOR;
l\lEN ll'HO WILT, NOT LIE!"
�.
...
Com111011Sell#
smflwll""'--'
Ant-American Civil Rights Bill
ONLY YOU AS AN AMERICAN CITIZEN CAN STOP THIS VICIOUS BILL FROM PASSING
The CIVIL RIGH!l'S BILL is NOT in the
interest of the AMERICAN PEOPLE , . .
It is NOT in the interest· of The !\' EGROES
•.. Nor The WlllTES!
"Civil Rights" is only the cover up for a
giant instrument of FEDERA L CONTROL
. . . Pa:ssed by this Congress, it will set up
broad and extended powers of FEDERAL
'.ACTION and other F EDERAL FORCES
unconstitutional in concept, design, and purpose.
-
HE DID HIS DU'J'Y -
TllERE WILL BE A FEDERAL Afrl£N'f
AT THE DOOR TO TELL HIM WJIA'II' TO
DO!
Now, MR. AMERICAN, read the follo\\~ng
by Mr. John C. Satterfield, Past President
of t he American Bar Association, who tells
frankly about your future IF YOU PERl\UT
l)'Ollr Senators and Congressmen to enact this
CIVIL RIGHTS Bll,L INTO LAW!




EXTREi'\lE PROPOSALS
TIGHTENE D IN'l'O
EXTREME COi'\lPROUISE
Supporters of the pendii:ig CML RIG~TS
l3Il,L call it a "compromise." But those who
have been following t he progress of the debate report that the latest version can
ha, dly be called moderate. The truth is, two
or three wildly extreme proposals have been
tightened into one extreme compromise.
No matter what minor adjustments have
been made, the typical American citizen
WILL FIND THAT IT rs ms FREEDOM
.WHICH HAS BEEN COMPROMISED. Some
vague passages have been more clearly defined. But the bill still provides for a sweeping extension of Federal power into new
areas. And the penalties are harsher,
IF A MAN BELONGS TO A UNION, for
instance, he'll find that his seniority rights
take second place to the whim of a Federal
commission. A union member may be laid
off or fired and a non-union member hired
in his place if a Federal agent decides that
!Jis employer has been discriminating.
A HOME OWNER WILL DISCOVER. that
he can no longer choose the buyer or tenant
for his house. Federal personnel will make
the decision whether or not a prospect is
acceptable. Federal personnel \\ill also have
the authority to withhold or apply the stam11
· iOf appr oval on archit.ects, realtors, or lawyers
involved in the transaction.
A BANK DEPOSITOR may suddenly find
out that his savings no longer ha\·e the
guarantee of Federal insurance. A Federnl
~ency can decide that the !Jank has. discriminated against another customer, and
order FDIC insurance withdrawn.
A SODA FOUNTAIN OPERATOR, for
•the ~t. ..time,. wil
ave a --requil.-ement:-to
-serve all customers, even if it is bad for his
business. The civil righ ts bill would make it


impossible for him to ask the police to protect


,his property ir the event it appears that a
,riot or disturbance may break out over
racial problems. For, since the bill construes
,.such protection as a "state acti<m" and thus
,prohibited by the Fourteenth Amendment,
· the Sta te, itself, is prohibited from interifering (abett ing).
A FIT,E CLERK or A STE NOGRAPHER
·would soon r\)alize that a bility or neatness
may no longer be the crucial qualifications
in getting a job. Two girls of equal a bility
would first have to meet the test of race and
religion. A person of one race could not be
h ired where "too many" people iif tha t particular race were already employed. A person of one religion could not be considered
where t here were "too many" of that faith
already at work.
In fact, THE STR,\i\GEST TI-][?\G
ABOUT THE BILL is that it requires a reempha~is on America's d\\indling race consciousne,;s. FEDERAL AGE1,CIES ARE
EXPLICITLY EMPOWERED to demand
lhe U. S. Constitution protects him uom
unreasonable search and seizure. But n,·
the pmuling CIVIL RIGH!fS LEGISLATION
is passed, the homeowner will no longer be
free to use and dispose of his prnperty as in
the past whenever his home has bee" financed in the usual manner.
"A Senator who is amu-e of treas ou but
who refuses to expose the dangerous, Llll·
pleasant facts for fear that he will be
politically scarred and bloodied if he does
is acting guiltier of greater tr eason than ti1e
t raitors t hemseh-es. Every Senator has the
duty to use the means provided by the Coustitutiou t o protect the people who have
entrusted him with the tusk of manning the
watchtowers of this nation."
-Senator Joseph lt. McCarthy
racial and religious records from business
and Lmions. Elaborate racial bookkeeping
set-ups can be required, under heavy Federal
penalties. FEDERAL AGENTS ARE GIVEN
'rHE .POWER TO ENTER any irnlu,i.dal or
union property, seize records, question employees and members, and investigate any
"matter as may be a1111ro11riatc," to quote
the words of the bill.
In short, there arc two regions of NEW
FEDERAL POWER opened up, in ti1e name
of protecting the civil r ights of evet·yone.
The first one is the power t o TERMINATE
FEDERAL GRANTS, which t otal multiple
billions of dollars each yem·, and hold a life
and death powe1· over the financial stability
of whole cities and regions. This vast a uthority would be turned over to Federal agencies
without laying down any of the traditional
protections of due process of law, rules for
receiving .evidence, or holding proper h earings. Under this bill, A FEDERAL AGENT
HAS ONLY TO MAKE "AN EXPRESS
FINDING." In this, he would be guided by
his own ,whim, prejudice or caprice. Tlie
judicial review" provided will be of little
value.
The other cxlraordinary powei- is the close
rcgu~ ti_on of e!"plc,yment, promotion and
firing. FEDERAL BUREAUCRACY WILL
CONTROL T HE BASIC DECISIONS OF
vVORKERS AND THEIR BOSSES. It ineans
tha t -}'ederal control will move in to such
sensitive a,;eas as the TEACHING FACULOF SCHOOLS and COLEGES, nubile
a l_ld privat_e, a nd the writing staffs of NE\VSPAPERS and MAGAZINES.
MANY CITIZENS HAVE NEVER REALI ZED that the scope of U1e CIVIL RIGHTS
BILL WAS SO IMMODERATE.
·ms
CIVIL RIGHTS
IN TUE LIVING ROOl\l
The American homeowne,· feels secure in
his living room. Ilis home is his castle. And
Hot Line To Washington
You can mal1e your voice heard by
lOur two U. S. Senators in 15 words
or Jess through a Ul'W We,!ern l -nion
rate for only 8J,•.
The mes.age mu<t be a n ,,,,pre.sion
of personal opinion ot au is,ue of general, national or regional interest.
Many homeowners assume that U1e UVIL
RIGHTS BILL has nothing to do .vith
tilem. They assume the proposed legislaiiion
has something to do with voting rights or
education. They think that because they do
not operate a large corporation in interstate commerce they will escape FEDER ,U,
REGULATION.
That isn't so. The CIVIL RIGHTS .BILL
grants power tmder which may be required
FEDERAL APPROVAL of the deal '7hen
the hmu conner got•s t o sell. Or to rent ~ven
so much as one room..\t the same time, \.he
prospective l1omebuyc1· or renter ID
il&SS
F EDERAL L.~SPECTION before he c II accept tlte owner's offer.
If, in U1e opinion of a FEDERAL INi:iPECTOR, the homeowner's acceptance c ,·ejection has the effect of discriminating on
grounds of I ace or national origin-mtentionally or unintentionally-then the deal
can be .topped. If a white man and a :-legro
man with ti1e same qualifications applied for
the same vacancy, then the rnce would be
the deciding test.
This ~itu<1tion is contrary to the irr i1es. ·on most people haYc of the CIVIL RIGHTS
BILL. But "Ci\il Rights" is only the CQ'IIC up
for a giant instmment of FEDERAL ',ONTROL; the word "discrimination" is nowhe1·e
defined in the text. The fact is-this bl 1 sets
up bl'oad powers of FEDERAL POLICE
ACTION to manipulate the social tI mli11re
ill an effort to use FEDERAL FOR•"" to
cure racial imbalance."
lfo111eowncrs are caught in the midi' • by
the section which puts a vise on FEDl!Jl <\I.LY ASSISTED PROGRAMS. When Fl'OERAL PJtI BSONNEL come into the living •oom,
a financial squeeze is 1mt on the 1i~1,1ess
om1er! FEDERAL CONTRACT and ,q., DERAL "ASSISTANCE" touch nearly :, ery
home bttilt in the United States.
Already about 30' o of all h ome brulmng
must meet the FEDERAL FORMUL.4. wJth
regard to race. This is true despite the fact
Coi1gress, six times, refused to gram Lhis
110wer to the ll;xecutive De,pa.rtment, Ar.bitrarily, last year, an & ccutive Order, ignoring Congress, swept G. I. and F. H. ~- fulaneing ~i11~er the~e con~rols.
The CIVIL RIGIQ'S lllLL rQacbe;, ,;uh to
e,•ery bank and lending institution Utdi lllll'·
tici11atcs in the Jl:EDERAL RESERVJ~ :s ·s.
TEi'\I, I_t reaches the FEDERAL li()];JE
LOAN SYSTEM, and eyen ti1e FEOFiRAL
DEPOSIT INSURANCE C0RPORA'I10N.
Any institution 1·eccil'ing FEDE RAL 'F'l ANCIAL BENEFITS" must mal<c its
borrowers fulfill PEDER.\L RULES . ,m \liscrimination. The banl., s mlbt cnfor,,., 1.hc.e
r ules by FORECLOSURE, BLACKLJ'iT!NG,
R.EFUSAL, and E VICTIOX!
Until the CIVIL RlGillS BILL \Vue t)roposed, it was an accepted rule that 1' ·DERAL REGULATIONS ill a:,,,-i·tance p10g,ams
had to have something to do with th, lnancial p urpose. But no longer. The <..;IVIL
RIGHTS BILL sets up sociological rnguirements that ha,·e nothing to do with I·
dal
stability.
In fact, the llC\\ FEDER.\L ( 0). .I !l S
may ll0 oppo..:cd to Jinand d ~oo -t ..., -q:-;e.
Jlomeo\\ ttl'r"', in, P"-t or,, r t•altor ... , t.lP\ t JoJtt ri,
a nd attorneJ s ma) be required to tollow
FEDERAL DECl SlO. -s which e. -~•it'D68
- o-
P1ease turn to page 4 . - o -
�I
I
·-14~/
CIVIL RIGHTS BILL
--0-
Continued on
page 3
- o-
shows to be ruinous. The only alternative to
such a policy would be to stop investment s
and growth.
VIOIOUS CIVIL RIGHTS (?) BILL
What civil and property rights of 180 mil-
Bon ·citiuns are impaired by the so-called
Oivil Rights Bill?
If the proposed legislation is enacted, the
President of the United States and his appointees-particularly the Attorney General
-would be granted the power to seriously
imp{lir the following civil rights of those
who fall within the scope of the various titles
of. this bill:
L The right of freedom of speech and freedom of the press concerning "discrimination
or segregation of any kind" "at any establlslunent or place," as delineated in the bill
(sees. 202-203).
2. The right of homeowners to rent, lease,
or sell 1heir homes as free indiviiluals (secs,
601-602).
3. The right of realtors and ilevelopers of
resl4ential property to act as free agents
(secs. 601-602) ,
4. The right of banks, savings and loan
ll&Sociations and other financial institutions
to make loans and extend credits in accord·
ance with their best judgment (secs. 601·
602),
5. The right of employers "to hire or discharge any individual" and to determine "his
compensation, terms, conditions, or privileges of employment" ( title VII) ,
6, The seniority rights of employees in
corporate and other employment (title VII,
title VI via sec. 711 ( h) ) •
7. The seniority rights of all persons nuder
the Federal civil service (sec. 711 (a) ).
8, The seniority rights of labor llllion
membei-s witbiu U1e.i:r locals and in their
apprenticeship programs ( title II, title VI
via sec. 711 (b) ),
9. The right of labor wtlons to choose their
members, to determine the rights accorded
to their members, and to determine the relationship of their members to eacb other
(title VII, title VI via sec. 711 (b) ).
10. The right of farmers to freely choose
their tenants and employees ( title VI and
title VII).
11, The right of farm organizations to
choose their members, to determine the
rights accorded to their members, and the
relatipnship of their members to each other
.(title VI and title VII) .
12. The right of boards of trustees of publlo and private schools and colleges to determine the handling of students and teaching staffs (title IV, title VI, title VII).
13. The right of owners of inns, hotels,
motels, restaurants, cafeterias, . lwtchrooms,
soda fountains, motion picture honses, theaters, ·concert halls, sports arenas, stadinms
and other places of entertainment to freely
carry on their bnsiness in the service of their
customers ( title II, title VI, and .t itle VII),
H. The right of the States to detennine
the qualifications of voters in all Federal
elections and many State elections (title I).
15. The right of litigants to r eceive evenhanded justice in the Federal courts; this
legislation places civil rights litigants (particularly the Attorney General) in a special
category with preference and advantage not
afforded parties in any other form of litigation (sec. 101 (d), title IX) .
The depth, the revolutionary meaning of
this act, is almost beyond description. It
cannot be circumscribed, it cannot be said
that it goes this far and no farther. The
language written into the bill is not of that
sort. It has open-end provisions that give it
whatever depth and intensity one desires to
read into it. In the language of the bill, "The
President is authorized to take such action
as may be appropriate to prevent • • • " (sec.
711 (b) ) , and "Each Federal department
and agency • • • shall take action to effec.t uate • • " (sec. 602) . This vests, of course,
Common Sense
almost unlimited authority in the President
and his appointees to do whatever they desi~e.
It is, in the most literal sense, revolutionary, destructive of the very essence of life
as it has been lived in this country since the
adoption of our Constitution.
Write to your U. S. Senators t-Oday to
vote against this llll-American civil rights
bill!
Now that the reports of the House Judiciary Committee have been published, discussion in Washington has been ·stirred
afresh. Congressmen regard their mail as
a barometer of public sentiment. They are
watching closely to see whether homeowners
react strongly to the new FEDERAL CONTROLS or not.
If your Senator or your Congressman
supports and passes HR 7152 (S. 1731), he
will have filmed-up your future in the
UNITED NATIONS and the WORLD GOVERNMENT of INTERNATIONAL SOCIAL·
ISM and TOTALITARIAN DICTATORSHIP!
If this 88th Congress, 2nd Session passes
this bill, YOUR AMERICAN CONSTITUTIONAL INDEPENDENCE AND FREEDOM WILL HAVE BEEN TAKEN AWAY
FROM YOU PERMANENTLY: Get busymake your wishes known!
Keep on Writing
The debate on- the Civil Rights Bill \\·ill
doubtless continue for some weeks. Extraordinary pressures of all kinds, including
"arm twisting," are being brought to bear
on senators by the Administration, in order
to gain their support.
The senators opposed to this disastrous
piece of legislation need your support.
Congress must continue to receive floods
of letters from all over the country. No other
bill is comparable in importance.
Write to Minority Floor Leader Senator
Everett Dirksen (R. Ill.) and urge him to
stick by his original statement opposing this
bill.
Write to Senator Richard Rnssell (D. Ga.)
in praise of his splendid opening speech to
the Senate against the Civil Rights Bill. Let
him know that the country is behind him
and is counting on him.
Reuther Memorandum
-Its applications and implications
By William E. Mallett
A few of the subjects covered:
The Rostow Report, advocating military
accommodations with the Soviet Union,
State Paper No.7277, advocating sun-ender
of military power to the United Natious.
The Liberal Papers, advocating suri·ender
of our sovereignty, and World Socialism.
The Gesell Report, advocating the use of
the military for enforcement of social theories,
The Rock Report, advocating commercial
accommodations with the commwtlsts .
The Fulbright l\lemorandum, demanding
t he muzzling of the milita.r y .
The So-called "Fairness Doctrine" of the
Federal Communications Commission, advocating government censorship of broadcasting.
The Reuther Hemoran,lum, advocating
both of the last two.
Also, short descriptions of the record, aims
and activities of Eleanor Roosevelt, The
League For Industrial Democracy, The
National Association ·For The Advancement
Of Colored People, The Americans For Democratic Action and The Council On Foreign
Relations.
Price
$1.00
Order fromChristian Educational Assn.
Union, New J ersey
ADL & LBJ'S "Determination"
Washington (N.Y. Times) Jan. 5 • The
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith took
an optimistic view today of the chances for
passage of civil rights legislation this year.
In its annual report on Congress and civil
rights, the league said President Jo)lnson
·had made clear "a determination to pass the
civil rights bill.
' "Because the President has put his heart
and his nnmatcl1ed knowledge of Congress
behind the bill," the league said, "and be·
cause it is·a Southerner in the White House
who will be appealing to the South, the bill
has become more possible to pass."
The report warned, however, against
weakening of the bill by what Mr. Johnson
has on occasion called "the art of the possible."
"Too often," the repo1t said, "the 'possible'
implied a watered-down resnlt ·obtained
without struggle, tears or challenge to tbe
powers-that-be. But what is possible without
struggle is quite different from what is possible with sweat and tears.
The analysis was prepared by two league
officials who spend much of their time on
Capitol Hill working on legislation. They are
Herman Edelsberg, director of the (ADL)
Washington office, and David. A. Brody,
Washlngton counsel.
' Mr. Edelsberg said that effmts to trim the
civil rights bill as it goes through Congress
this session would doubtless concentrate on
two sections-outlawing discrimination in
employment and at places of public accommodation.
The report made the point tl1at tl1ere
might be moves t o trade these provisions
away t o end the inevitable Southern filibuster in the Senate.
The report saw the Senate Republican
Leader Everett McKinley Dirksen of Illinois
in a crucial position.
He .J,as ..,aid he ;,. eppo:,ed to the public
accommodation provision. However, the report asked whether he would, nevertheless,
vote to close Senate debate on the bill. Without his aid, there is almost no chance to get
the needed two-thirds vote for closure.
The league praised what it called the
"political courage" of Attorney General
Robert F. Kennedy in the maneuvers that
got the bill out of the House Judiciary Committee last fall.
Mr . Kennedy was credited with "belling the
cat" when he said that a House Judiciary
subcommittee version of the measure, supported by some liberals, "was overloaded to
the point where it conld drive away the


Republican support without which it could


11ot pass.
The league's report also saw a number of
factors aside from President Johnson's interest working towards civil rights action
in Congress.
It mentioned sympathy for President
Kennedy's program in the wake of his assassination, extraordinary civil rights activity . by ehurch groups and the evident determination of "the Negro himself.
"Never before has there been so much
support for oivil rights legislation," the re-
port declared.
The Anti-Defamation League, founded ;n
1913, is a · Je,vish organization established to
fight anti-Semitism and to seek "jnstice ·and
fair treatment for all citizens alike."
Common Sense·
Union, New Jersey, U.S.A.
One Year · ·· - ·--· · - · ·· - ·-· ·- - $LOO
Three Years· · - ··-······-·-- · · - 2.50
Lifetime • • _. _ • . ___ • __ • ________ 25.00
O ne Year, First Closs, Sealed _ _____ 3 .00
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Fore ign & Canada, 10 mo nths _ - _ _ 1.00
In BULK, so me iuue o r ouorlcd
25 copie~ - $ 1.00
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Publh hed tw;ce ir,o nthl-, e"-cEpl July ond August,
once eoc.h, b y Onis!ion Ed vca tio na l Aun,
!i30 Chestnut Sheet, Union, N. J. 07083


·,, •• ,I, t


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TIDES


Forecast


with
Be.
scattered
JC__ _ _ _ _ _ _ __
50th
Year
Port-of-Spain, Trinidad _and Tobago_ __
_ _ __ __ __!:,__
_ __ __ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ __
_ _ __
High:
1.22 p.m.
Lo w :
6.59 a.m.
6.52 p.m,
Sunrise : 5.55 a.m. Sunset : 6.12 p.m.
Sa tur day, Septernb er 10, 1966
No.
15038
_ __
_ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ ___::__ _ __ __ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _








~
s
r


~ESENTAT/ON


RABS FOUR
ORE SCHOLS
Guardian News Desk
FOR THE fifth consecutive
ear,
Presentation College,
1n Fernando, ha s won two
f the O;pen National Scholarhips awarded by the Trinidad
lovernment, according to result• i.<sued last night.
The South college won th is
year's Jerningham Gold Med·al
for the most outstanding ~tudent, who is ROY A. CHONG
KIT, the youngest person to
win an Open (Island) National
Srholarship.
Chong Kit. who won the
Scienre Scholarship. was only
14½ ,rean old when he sat
the examination .
He will
&PP. ,1 twn more years at the
colle;!e unlil he can qualify
to enter university, because of
his aJ?e
Pres<?ntation student Reginalrl Kon won the Open
Mllthematirs Scholarship.
Of the three oth"r Open
Schrilarship~ Quel'n's Royal
Collcec ( Modern Sturlies), St.
Ma1~··.s Collete <Lanauage
Sturlies l and Rishop Anstey
HiJUJ School <Girls' Scholarghip) 1ook one rach.
Jn addition to two Open
Srholarship.s the South college
won t-1,0 of the five rwmer~-up
schnlar~t>ips.
m
Language
Studies and Science.
'BLACK/
POWER'
LEADER
1
IN JAIL
1
Cabinet makes
announcement
alter m eting
ierre, Sinanan,
Stollmeyer on
Caroni's Board
-
SIR HENRY PIERRE
ROY CHONG KIT
Science Open Schol
(Presenta tion)
By EVANS K. GRE ENE
PUBLIC HOLIDAYS fo r the Hindu and
Muslim feast days known as Divoli and Eid-ul•
Fitr will be celebrated in Trinidad and Tobago,
the Cabinet announced last night.
The decision was praised by the Muslim and
Hindu comm unity as well as members of the Roman
Catholic and An glican clergy.
l\lR. ASHFORD SINANAN
Sinanan
sees it as
a challenge
" In ad dition to himself and
Mr. W. A. ·coupland and Mr.
J. A. Fairrie , who ha ve been
m e mb ers of t he Boa rd , and to
Mr . F. H. B. Blackbu r n,
whose appointme nt as M anagin g Director was an noun ced
MR . ASHFOR D SINANAN,
on M ay 14, th e foll owing
ge ntle men ha ve a ccep ted in- n ewly a nnou n ced director of
vitations to join t he Board Caroni Ltd ., said Yesterday
wi1 h effect fr om October 1, that the oays of ho tilily a nd
distru st in the sugar hl'it must
J 9fi6 : Si r Henry Pierre Mr.
Ashford Sinanan , a nd· Mr. be a thing of lhe pa~t.
In an interview he ,c;[ated :
.Teffrey Stollmeyer. Mr. A. n.
'khell.
w~I{)~
a
·nt
Gen eral .Manager
recen tly . announ ced . has
as
he I
as
11
ked
s -rve
c,n the Bonrd I made it clea.r
that this ,, as cenainlv a
challenliing opportunity · and
Thre e mon ths a go Mr. Bh ada e Sa g an l\1ara.i . President•
Gen eral of the Sana tan Dha,:ma Ma ha Sabh a led a dele" ation
to th_e ~ri me Minis ter at While Hall r equesting recognition
of D1 va ll-Hindu Festival of Ligh ts-and th at it be decl ared
a public holiday.
Mr. Simb oonath Capild eo . r epre sentative for Couva while
in P arliament al o advocated the qua rter centurv ple a s that
the se two Fea st Da ys be declared pu blic holid ays.
The " Hi ndu Times ", offi ci al org an of the Hindu Church
in Trinidad . also sought the gran ling of public h olidays to
mark impor tan t Hindu and Musli m fest ivals . "Christians
alone enjoy the righ t to celebra te th eir important r eligious
fest ival.5 as public holida ys , the "Times" noted .
·
The People' s National Movement also suIXporled the plea
when, in Septe mb er 1964, it p assed a resolution asking for the
h olidays.
Howe ver, t he Hindus have struck a first in that their
Divali holida y is due on Novt>mber 10.
The mo vable feast of Eid m a rks t he successful ending
of the month of fasting called Ramadan .
. Christi art holidays in Trin idad a nd Tobago include Good
F n da y, Corpu s Cbris ti and Ch ristmas D ay.
Praise for Government
Co m menting on Cabinet's rlecision last ni1,;hl, Ir. Snaffirk
R ah am an , President-General of the Anjuman Sunnat ul Jamaat
sa id. "We a re exceedi ngly happy ahout this, becau~e for many
ye ars, we were looking forward for an announcement like
this."
Mr. Rouff Ali, Pre iclenl of the Port-of-Spain Bt·anc·h of
the A.S.J.A.. :;aid that while a public holiday was wl'lcomecl,
he wo uld h!l\'e prrfcrred in<teact 11 holidav on the anni ·ersarv
of the birthda_ of the Holy Pro-phrt \ luhRmmacl as it wa'.
d fficult to predict the date or Bid's falling.
Mr Bhadase Sagan Marai, former Prt>f•it'lll G, ·
~ th
\an Dh ma Maha Saoh, also
· 110nted (1
ernmc>nt on its deeision .
"This is t•ertainly a n<l !<>lier ,l.n- to both tho Hindu,
and lu~lims of this t·ount~y ." h..- aid.
. ldlt
�Washington, D. c.
September 9, l966
Hon. Ivan Allen,
Mayor,
Atlanta Georgia
Honorable Sir:
May I ·say Thank you, and good for you. The whole country should
be grateful to you for your courage and good judgment in putting
that man Carmichael where he belongs. Why the Department of
Justice has not stopped him is difficult to understand. It seems
to me that votes and money come befor e our Country. Unless justice
comes alive to what is happening to us and takes action soon the
country will be in such a state that possibly votes will mean nothing
and as for money if one is strong enough to keep any he may have he
will be lucky.
Violence is the order of the day and mob rule. Why the police do
not defend themselves against these charges of b r utality is a mystery.
Possibly you are not troubled with this because your police may still
be strong, but in the Ilistrict of Columbia they are actually prevented
from making arrests by the crowds that gather, - and absolutely nothing
is done about it.
Excuse the digression. Who is Carmichael, is he an American citizen,
who is paying him and his associates? The organization should be
investigated. His preaching of insur rection in all of our large
cities cer tainly does not come under the rights of free speech. He
promotes the use of the molotov cocktail and, with reference to
Cleveland, he advocates the use of dynamite to break down the brick
walls that Cleveland apparently proposes to build to shield the store
windows, or instead of them. And this is done openly.
I hope that justice will prevail and that pressure from all the organizat i ons who seem to be b ent on destroying us will have no influence. I am
losing faith in the men who are in high places and who should be intelligent enough and concerned enough about the good of our country as a
wholij;to be swayed by mob rule. I hope this will not be true in Atlanta.
It is a sad state of affairs. The do-gooders have us all sobbing about
the poor abused Negro. Someone should proclaim all the benefits he has
access to, and we should return to reason and common sense. The
agitators amongst us should be silenced.
Again, thank you, you will have at least stopped Carmichael for a time
and have showed him that you are not afraid of him and his backers.
Sincerely,
Copy to Police Supt.
Clinton Chafin
Hon. Wayne Hays


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LUTHER COPELAND
c/o C. W . Copela nd
3908 Washington Pil<:e
KNOXVILLE, TENN. 37917
SEPTEMBER . IOth, I966.
DEAR. MAYOR. ALLEN.
1
I was verry sorry to see the oulaws had
come to your CITY.-- I hope you join with me, to try and
get our CONGRESS and SENATORS.
Pass a law that will not
allow these out LAWS to go from state to state and cause
these RIOTS.
and other disturbance.- Such as this great
NATION is now going through with.-- And them to get by wit h
it as they do.-- In many 4 ITYS they HAUL away and empty the
Buildings. Then set FIRE to them.~- And are getting by
with t his kind of things . - I have WROTE several CONGRESSMJ:!."ri
and ask them to make it a FEDERAL l aw.-- To go f rom one STATE
to t he other and cause RIOTS.-- And to put TEETH in the LAW.And try t hem before a f ederal Judge.Plea se write your CONGRESSEMAN and SENATORS. and ask t hem t o
have such a LA made.- What a shame to let OUT LAWS come in
this GRF.AT NATION •
And destroy it.-- fui l e t hi s NATION is
spending MILLIONS of Dollars fighting a WAR in (VITENOM)*-K·
I have suggested the GOVERMENT have some SOLDIERS on the stand
by.-- And r eady in a moment to be on t he trouble spot in a few
hours.-
And catch up the ones that are RESPONSIABLE for these
RIOTS . -- And have a heavy PENEALITY put on the]jl.-This NATION
i s a great NATION. -
To be allowed f or t he OUTLAWS to destroy.
LET us have PEACE. - - THE BI BLE SAYS BLESSED IS THE PEACE MAKER •
I dont think t hese peopl e t hat are causing trouble are PEACE MAKERS .
MAYOR. ALLEN.** I woul d be verry glad to have a letter from you.
And your VIEWS on this trouble we are now having.
YOURS TRULY.
~£t:1.-~

�.
4;
ti
EAKER HOTEL ':, ~
' =
�CAPITAL CITY CLU B
ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30303
September 11, 1966
Mayor Ivan Allen, Jr.
City Hall
Atlanta, Georgia 30303
Dear Mayor:
The Board of Directors cordially invite you
to be their guest at their annual barbecue dinner on
Tuesday, September 20, at 6 : 00 P . M. at the Capital
City Country Club.
W e look forwa rd to this occasion e ach y e ar ,
and we hope you can be with us. Kindly telephone
Mrs . Denton at 523 8221 that you will come .
Sin c e r ely yours ,
\_
W . P . Timm i e
Superintend ent
WPT:fd
�Stuart Fla. 33494
P.O.Box 155
Sept. 8y;h 1966
Hon. Ivan Allen Jr.
Mayor of Atlanta
Honorable Sir,
Having just seen on T.V. how you were so shamefully treated and the
dis-respect shown you and your offi c_e, when one considers the way you have 'leaned
over backward' to improve the Nwgro's plight •••• makes my blood boil.,being a former
Georgia boy,from Moultrie.
As you well know by now,if you didn't before, you are dealing with a
highly organized minority ••• and according to our peculiar laws,they rule.
The negros are not afraid of shots fired into the air •••• all that
will ever impress them is to see a few of them laying on the ground,kicking,with
the death rattle in thier black throats.
Had I been in your position,I'd have not had the Folioe to fire
over thier heads, but to aim low •••• gut shoot them,then leave them to die in the
streets.When they commence to stink up the neighborhood,then have the street
cleaners load them in the garbage trucks and hawled to the C1t1 incenerator.Do not
even bother to ~o thro thier pockets for identificatiQn, dump em in.That is the
only way you orr,ny other official will control the Negros on the prod.
You only have to recall the recent disorders in Africa,how the
leaders reverted to canibalism •••• fortunatly,the U.N. parachutists arrived in time
to prevent a greater slaughter.
Another thing, forbid so called "Freedom" marches.If they march
without a permit,draw a line on the street and gut shoot every black chicken thief
that crosses it •••• and leave them lay.
Unless the City County and State makes a profit,from fines for
allowing these marchers on the 1prod',w~y permit it.Look at the extra cost for
over time police,extra police and even National Guard that is sometimes called out.
·
Nip it in the 1 bud',forbid marches.They do not march except one thing :
to rile up psychos,and some otherwize decent Negros. ~ o allow this to happen,points
the finger at YOU as instigator of what follows,indirectly,of course.
Please accept this in the spirit it is meant,but you know,or should
by now. that one can't handle Negros with kid gloves.Give one an inch,and he'll
take a mile.
Respectfully,
~
l{r.
~lu
�Sam
C. Friedman P aint Products Associates

PAINT SUNDRIES

&
ALLIED PRODUCTS
MAN U F"ACTU RERS ' R EPRE.SENTATIVES
922 GREY AVENUE
EVANSTON, ILLINOIS
TELEPHONE GREENLEAF"
5 - 5479
~e~tember &, 19ob
ay or I van Allen,
l.:it y Ha..Ll,
Atlant a, ~eorgi a
Dear lilr . mayor :
It is regrettable to note that ;your fair cit y has been plagued with a r i ot
as have many others re cently.
One of t he problems was well br ought ou t b~ our Illinois ~over nor ~erner
~hen he stated that p:l.i ce f or ces are not amp~e to cope with riot conditions
and the effe ctiveness of the 1'-lational Liuard could be o.estro~ed i f members find
themselves patrollin the streets too often.
I have given much t hought to the deve~o~ment of es_ui1-1ment ~nich v1oulo. replace
men in riot control and believe 1 have so ethini:; .nich will partia_LJ_y al..J.eviate
the problem. '!'his development does not utilize trc,.m;.uilizers whi ch, 1 un er stand,
is now under consideration by some pol.ice ae.i:,ia.i·t1J1ents.
dy develoi:;ment, while in the embryonic stc:.ge, if! fElr eno 5h ~ODE;; for discussion
and consideration. In as much as it is my intention to form an orgE.Ilization for
the manufacture and assembly of riot conti·ol equipment, it is o.esirab..Le that as
many presentations of my idea as possible be m0de ith a view tow&rd getting reactions
to t his development.
Should you or any of _your associo.tes wno mo.1 be interested have occa.sion to be
in vhicago or vicinity 1 sh&ll be glad to meet ~ith them &nd explain fully what~
have in mind and answer any questions.
Incidentally, the cost of each unit, hich ~ould replace many men, would not eAceed
that of one mobilization of the :N&tional liuard such as v.c;1.s recentl.y necess&ry in
~icero, Ill.
�MR. AND MRS. C. JACK GREENE
PROPRIETORS
HARRY F. BLEW
MANAGER
�~
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d:eZ· ~
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�SepteMbe r 7, 1966 .
Hon . I van Alle n , May or ,·
Atlant a , Ge or gia .
My Dear I-Ir . Ifuy or :
m1en I read your s t atement before the re c ent me e ting
of ma yors , I gra t ed my te et h an d s tarted c ount ing t o ten .
"'.!hen I reached nine , I got t e me s sage t hat you were being
pu 7 l ed fr om t he t op of a car t
For this , of c ourse , I ' m sorry .
But y ou should know nig ~ers .
You shoul d know -- as t ey
had to learn mxxk1Lllxl{~,: i n Roc hes t er , Los Ange l es and a
hundred other places , the " har d " ·way , the be tter you t reat
a n i g,·er , the meaner he becomes .
This is particularl y s o
·w here the Corn.rnunisti c Kings , Carmiche l s and other worthless
sc oundrels ( mostly Kikes ) keep ur gin g t1em on .
And with an
Earl --;ar!'en to have them relP.ased , so t½.ey can b 1 1rn , rape
and l oot a gai n l
I knou nie;rrers inside and o t.
·n1en
yc:111
start cal 7.ing
him "lJe ~ro " and l ookin~ straight at him , he starts l ooking
down at you .
T'1e
01:1ly langlm ·e a niG er understands is
11
N0 11
backed up with a . 45 , and a slug between the eyes if needed!
Unl ess we load these apes on cattle bo~ts and send them
back to their old homeland, their offsprin g will sell ou~
great-grand children from an auctlon block!
~~/
p .s.
BOB OAI':ES-- P . O. Box 97 , Ashland, Oregon.
It ' s a shame you can't have the Atlanta Constitution
padlocked, and old McGill placed in a padded cell!
��Venice,Calif.
Sept. 9,1966
Honorable Ivan Allen
Mayor,City of A:blanta
City Hall
Atlanta,Ga.
Dear Mayor Allen:
There are many words in the English Language,but
none will describe your courage facing a mob as you did. Being
a former Atlantian by birth,we used to call it "Sheer Guts".
It has been a long time since I have felt so proud of being a
former "Cracker" as I was watching you on television,I only wish
I could have been t here to help you.
Without regards to political feelings , I would like
to compare you with some of our fbrmer leaders like Tom Watson
and Gene Talmadge,you like they,was not afraid to do your duty
as you saw fit. Ge orgia people are the greatest people in the
world,no matter fr om what walk of life the y come from,they are
not afraid to fight,no matter what t he odds are. They wi ll fi ght
with out gi ving qurter to preserve our heritage and way of life .
I cannot say the same thing about my present residence. Our Mayor
could not be found around Watts. I felt like I lived in a town
without leadership. The citizens were scared out of their wits.
The reminded me of a bunch of chickens with their heads cut off .
As matter of fact our whole leadership is found wanting. Of course
we do not have leaders such a~ yourself,Dick Russell, Herman Talmad~e,
and Carl Sanders. Our citizens have political opportunists,not
leaders. These people out here are trying to push Watts under t h e
rug ,th ey are appeasing them with more welfare,and taxing the h e ll
out of the pe ople who will work for a living . 'l'he s e people on
welfare have even formed a union to get more benefits. They will
tell you the white man owes them a living ,and they want to live a s
well as the people who go out and struggle every day for their
daily bread . We can keep going the way Los An geles is going ,and we
will be working to support t h eir whims , and t h ey wi l l l au gh in your
face .
I am not proposing we go out a n d k ill anyone, but I
am proposing t h ey get out a nd work l i k e ot her pe opl e for what they
ge t. There are j us t as many depr ived wh i te peopl e in t h e country
as there are colored,but I don 't see them out breaking windows
and burning to get more ou t of re l ief . They may fight to get more
for their labors , or try t o creat e better ways to support their
needs and wants , but these people want us to give it to them.
�I will cite you an incidence,out here the Post
Office is begging for carriers,they even send notices throu gh
the carriers ask ing if anyone wishes a position as a l et ter carrier,
al l I see in my area is white girls working with t he mails,yet there
are plenty of colored in the ar ea. This is part proof they do not
want to work,they want state relief,they get nearly as much money
as they do working .
I blame the people out here,when I first came here,
I heard people ridicule the south for t heir so called holding the
ne gor down,but they had more se gregated areas than Atlanta. Even
today Culver City does not have a ne gr o famil y living within it.
I am not condoning they lift this restriction,but I do feel they
should not criticize our people. I belong to Culver City El ks , and
one da y during one of t h e Civil Ri gh ts movement in Congress one of
my brothers made a bad remark about filerbusting,plus other remar ks
about our people. I ask him i f h e really beli eved t h e southern
pe ople should a ccept t h em as e qua l s ,and did he belie ve it f or hims e l f,and sh ould we equ a lize h ere,he s t a t e d h e did,I said alri ght
l e ts ge t st a rt ed ,i f you b e lieve it,I will back you up 100%,firs t
I will go on the lodge floor and prmpo s e a circul a tory motion tha t
all El k Lodges a cce pt t hem,if y ou will se cond my motion. Of c our se
he ba ck ed i nto a corner . Pe ople out here are t wo f a c e d,th ey be l ieve
in it for you ,but not f or t hem s elv e s ,they are be gi nn ing to s ee t h e
l i gh t.
I cannot see a s o l ut ion t o t h e problem, as my gr andmother used to say , 11 You cannot make a si l k purse ou t of a s ows ear " .
We can pump money t o them, we may as wel l pour wat er down a rat ho l e,
we could give t h em al l a nice home , and within a few years mos t of t hem
wou l d be rundown , a nd they would be ba ck where they started . I do not
believe as a whole t h ey will ever pull t h emselves u p to t h e whit e
mans standar ds . Aft e r all t he y never done anything with Afric a ,or
a n~ o ther country t hey control , or could have controled . I am c ertain
ou r forbe ars did not s et up this country and work and b l ee d for i t t o
t ur n over to a bunch of peop le who does not des e rve i t.
Again I want y ou to k now you ac ted l ike a champion,
and I am certain my admiration i s s hare d by all pe ople who appreciate
a fighter l i ke you , r egard l e s s of poli ti cal f ee lings. I can still see
that big golden l etter s i gn on t he f ront of your s t ore on Peach tree
when I was a kid . I f I rememb er right you u s e d to come t o my grandfathers Bar-B- Q place in Buckhe a d, Tidwell s, back in the 20 1 s with
Dick & Inman Grey ,or maybe it was with Bi ll Munday , it has been so long
and I was just a kid.
Thanking you very kindly,and may God Bless you.
Y~urs~ ~
ctfully
IJ.f! //}~~
W. R .. Morr i s
�7930 ROSELAND DRIVE
LA JOLLA.CALIFORNIA
September 8, 1966
The Honorable Ivan Allen
Mayor of Atlanta
City Hall
Atlanta, Georgia
Dear Mr. Allen:
Last · night I sent you the telegram in the paragraph
following.
Seeing y our courage, calmness, and common sense on
television made me proud that I had known your
father. Stop. When last in At l anta I le arned
from colored peopl.e themselves of the - esteem they
still had for ·my friend and classmate, William
B. Hartsfield. You both add glory to the city
of Grady, Harri s, Mitchell, Woodruff, arid hundreds
of thousands more great and good pe ople . Resurgens
Edwa rd Des sau Clarkson
My thought was tha t p erhap s my dear f r iend Bill
Harts f ield cou ld gi ve valuable h elp towards maintai n ing
the reputa tion and n ame of t h e c ity of . which I still
con sider mysel f a citi zen in s entiment. In t h e s p r i ng
of 1944 whil e I was r ecuperating from W. W. II i njur i es
in an army hospit a l t he p ersuasi on c ame to me that unle s s
something were done to prevent it there would be great
racial t r oubl e s f ollowi ng the close of the war .
I f ound that Washington, J effers on, and Linco l n
had had ideas along the l ine s which I thought were
original with me . That is, of patriatin g our colored
population in t he land of their ori gin. I found that
the late Senator Bilbo had presented idea s along this
line in the u. s. Senqte. I did a great deal of Wlt'k
on the matter and m.en suffic i ently re covered vis i ted
Senator Bilbo at his home in Poplarville,. Mississippi.
�Senator Bilbo was very anxious for me to allow
parts of' my work to be pub lish ed in the congressional
record, but f or various reasons I did not think it
advisable at that time. However, no w I feel a compulsi on
that my ~ork be available to help this situation which
confr onts our nation., I know how very occupied you are
at this time, hence will await your rep l y before go ing
into t h e matter further. Again with congratulations on
your splendid stand and efforts now I am
Edward D. Clarkson
P_µ/1,{/)/trr~
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�THE OLDEST NATIONAL BANK IN THE SOUTH
LOUISVILLE·, KENTUCKY
CORRESPONDENT BANK
DIVISION
THOMAS W . GAINES
JAMES S. M c KENZ I E
CHARLE S L . MOOR E
ASSI STA N T
WILLIAM M . RUE
ASSISTANT
HENRY D . ORMSBY, Ill
VIC E·PRESIOENT
VI CE-P R ES ID E NT
September 8, 1966
VI CE-PRES ID ENT
VICE·PRESI 0ENT
Honorable Ivan Allen, Jr., Mayor
City of .Atlanta
Atlanta, Georgia
Dear Mayor Allen:
This letterhead is for identification purposes only,
and is not intended to reflect the opinion of this Bank or any
of it ' s Officer s or employees - only that of the writer.
You are to be commended on the manner in which you
pr opose to handle any r iots or unlawful disorders within your
City, as reported in our local papers. We seem t o be plagued
wi th a very small minor i ty who insist on causing as much violence
and dis t urbances as possible. They disregard the fac t t hat they
interfere with t he rights of others - that any organized s ociety
must have law and order.
I consider i t a disgrace am. an affront to constituted
law, for five or six police offi cers to have to carry off a limp
demonstrator when he lies down and refuses to move when ordered
to do so. I would approve of t he use of electric cattle prods,
police dogs or fire hose to clear an area of sit-in demonstrators
who refuse to obey other orders. I doubt seriously if any Officer
of the law in your City can rightly be accused of one-tenth the
brutality which some of your officers have suffered at the hands
of the lawless element. It is the beginning of the breakdown of
all law and order when a police officer is afraid to make an
arrest for fear he will be mobbed. This condition must not be
allowed to prevail.
Congratulations upon the

y71z·~
c.
L. Moore
�TEL E PHONES
371 - 547 4
LOCAL
CABLE ADDRESS
LON G DI S TA NC E
3 71 -6951
RE S IDENCE
37 4 -1 2 6 4
DISTRIBUTO RS
SAWJAX
-
B RO K ~RS
tX PORT t RS
POTA T OES - O NIONS - FR U IT S • VEGETAB L ES
GA R L IC · EGGS · POULT R Y · DRI E D
BEANS.
PACK I NG HOU S E PR O D UCT S
831-39
N. W .
21 ST
TERRACE
M IA M I 37 . F LORIDA
Sept ember 8, 1966
Honorabl e Ivan Al len , J r. , Mayor
City Hall
Atl anta, Ge orgi a
Dear Mayor Allen :
Perhaps your se cr e tary i nformed you tha t I ca ll ed your
off i ce t oday at which ti me I talked with he r about the
re cent ri ot i ng i n your ci ty. I s hould have perhaps made
my call pers on-to-per son i n which case I coul d have had
the pl easure of speaking to you personally.
As I told Miss Robi nson, I am a native of Virginia, but
have be en in Fl orida s i nce 1938. I take t he J acksonville
Times-Union paper in order to read something except slanted
news s i nce we have onl y two papers here whi ch are both
liberal and ultra l iberal, particularly t he Mi ami News which
will not even use the word Negro if it can be avoided. Its
editor, one Bil l Baggs i s a champion of the "Reverend" Martin
Luther King, in fac t he wrote only recently a gl owing tribute
to King which was s lightl y nausea ting to t l ,is writer. As you
probably know, this Negro recently met in a downtown hotel
in Chicago with a group of Negro gans ter leaders among which
were the l eaders of The Vikings, The Vice Lords and some others
I do not recall at the moment and these gang leaders where exhorted to intensif.y their activities in Chi cago and apparently
what they did is having its effect. This Negro Carmichael who
was on hand when your trouble started in Atlanta is not quite
as subtle a;;King is, but nevertheless King's socalled nonviolent
activities are rank hypocracy. This is bad enough, but when the
Vice-President of the United States condones what The Untouchables
are doing and he has done just that for he said that "If I were
in the same position I would do the same ", or words to that effect.
Mayor Allen, you are to be congratulated in showing restraint
under these circumstances, but I am satisfie d that the restraint
of most people in this country is 1wearing extremely thin and I
know full well that if all responsible people of our country do
not get their backs up and put s~me statesmen in Congress instead
of yesmen for Lyndon Johnson, / tben we can expect more of the same
and worse.
/
�P .o. ~ ox 432
Alexa der City, Al a . 35010
Septe ber 9, 1966.
H '1ora ble Iva . Allc: , Jr. ,
.a yor
Atla ~ta , ~eor~ia .
Dea r · 'a y 'Jr :
I j,a e bee~ rca dLlg f your diffic ulties wit' t ·.c
~.e3rocs i - your city i · rece!'lt da y::;. Perl,a ps ::0w you,;. ill be
a ble t u--:dcrsta l1d wtat other citie s have ~·a d to c or..te·1d with
not 0;1ly i l" t he South but t 1e e tire U ited St a tes .
S i c c you were elected t o t' c office of ··a yor, I
ave rea d a ny sta te e·ts you r a de to t he press re 6 a rdi
t~c
r a cia l situa ti m L · Atla !lta a _d, nf c urse, t ey were l i be r a l
i li· e wit: your perso a l vievpoi· t.
Tt j_s rc _;r -tta bl t' a t a . y fficia ls h lding 1 i,.,._
offices ave c o d o cd t_ e wa t ·n a cts ')f egro de o strat ors
tlc pa st few yea rs. I feel
a d professio a l a gigat ors duri
c ct'idC;··t t' at your rccc t ri"ts
Atla . t a has s .. ,.iWi Y'"'U t 1·at
t c e~ro can ot be satisfied. T
·ore you g ive h i , t he ore
c wa ··ts or will try t
t a kC'
c ~ s iderat i .: f t c laws
of -,ur citi e s or Sta t e s.
Alt oug I . ave diffr:red wit y')U o· . , a ..y of y ur
state e ..ts t t c pr ss, I d s i, .c crely heme t l:at ynu will 1 t
"back dow· " i your prc s c· t sta .d rtai· st the s· -rc 1r outfit w' ,,
s hout " laci· P~wer " a d "w; itr-- D'= ·il" s a ft .•
Y ..ur,... v,:,ry truly,
JAD/s.
�Sept
0
19 6
09 IJorth ':Jes t 17 "'t
Moore O_da
Char es roc1,or
Ho orable ; I van Allen Jr
Mayor O At antic Ga ;
Dear 1r 1· ayor .
Got the morning paper this morning, and am sendi ng you a clip_in that I read,and
I v,ant you to I-now that I am pro.u d that you are taldn the stand you are taking.
You _\'.now and I k ow , that as long as t' e Goverment protects these Negro,s, that
things are goin to get worse .
I have nothing against the color o
then they want a mile.·
their skin, It is that i
ou give them an inch
'.' en it comes t o destroying property, burning buildings, beating people up,o.nd
other things, t hen I thi ru it is ti me to stop them.
I read i n the papers o ne time here J. Ed ar oover , said that Marti n uther King
w s the .lorlds Biggest Liar, ·:, ell I have never seen one yet that rJi.11 tell the truth
All I m sure are for you.
Charles Proctor;
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Mr. Robe rt E. Staples
483 w. Central Avenue
St. Paul, Minnesota, 55101
September 8, 1966
The Honorable Ivan Al len, Jr.
Mayor of Atlanta
City Hall
_
Atlanta, Ge orgia
Dear Mayor Allen:
I was deeply dismayed at your statement that the Student
Non-Vio lent Coordinating Committee was responsible for recent
riots in your city.
As Attorney General Katzenbach stated to a Senate
Committee, riots are caused by racial discrimination, poor housing
conditions and police brutality.
Blaming one organization for the turmoil will do nothing
to alleviate the real contributing causes for riots.
Negroes will no longer accept charges of Communist influence,
hot weather and ins t igation by civil ri ghts leaders in place of
action toward eliminating the real causes of riots.
Therefore, it is your duty to cease blaming civil ri ghts
leaders for starting a riot in your city and be gin positive action
to avert a reoccurrence of this terrible event.
Sincerely ,
�CARDINAL IlfPORTS, INC.

Furniture and Decorative Accessories
Los Angeles Furnishings Ma rt
1933 So. Broadway, Los Angeles , Calif. 90007
Richmond 9-7911- Ext. 399
Mayor Irving AllemJr;
Atlanta City Hall
Atlantta Ga.
Sept.9,1966
Dear Mayor Allen,
May we Congratulate you on your Pro-American
Constitut l onal Stand on the SNNC mess'? You are the only City
Officmal in this 'sick' Nation, who had the courage to speak
up,and take a definite American Stand on the ' civil rights'
atrocities that are happening in this nation -wherein ANARCHY
is permitted, along with looting, burning, assasination,rape
and Mu gging, by t h e Communist led Minority and their 'white'?)
followers !
•rlhy the Administration hasnt stepped in to put
and end to this abomination, - is obvious. Such a show of
weakness in hi gh places is dis graceful.
You,sir, are to be cheered and congratulated for
not standing by and meakly submitting to the Anarchy that is encouraged in this Once Great Nation, now known as The Great Society!
I feel that it is safe to say that the majority
of the American people -those who bother to both~ are with you
One Hundred per cent ltl We are proud of y ou. Hold the Linell
F B McDonal
1933 S Br aadway
Los Angeles,?, Ca l
Represented by Goodee Montgomery, Inc., 520 West 7th Street, Los Angeles, California
90014

Phone MA 2-2809

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