Box 13, Folder 19, Document 15

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Box 13, Folder 19, Document 15

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24 The Atlanta Journal and CONSTITUTION
*

SUNDAY, MAY 14, 1967

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to live like human beings.
They’ve got to be prepared to
compete.”

Mrs. Hurley said she believes

-/most Negroes “‘feel this is their

country. They have allegiance
to their country.

“Among us there are many
who abhor war, but if we’re at
war, the majority of Negroes
are going to support it.”

She predicted that the calls of
King and Carmichael for Ne-
gro youths to ignore the draft
“will be largely unanswered ex-
cept by people of SNCC and that
kind — and they are precious
few.”

In fact, she added, the na-
tion’s record of greatest ad-
vances in race relations has oc-

.|curred in time of war. War, al-
.|though unfortunate, ‘‘throws

men together and allows them
to understand each other.”

SHE DESCRIBED King’s
contention that the war takes

‘|away from the anti-poverty pro-

gram as “baloney.”
Congressmen like Sen. Ever-

rett Dirksen, R-Ill., “‘are throw-
_| ing stumbling blocks in the way

of civil rights,’ she believes.

_| The money is available, but not
.| appropriated.

With 400 branches in the
Southeast, Mrs. Hurley’s NAACP
is touching more. individuals
than any civil rights organiza-
tion.

“Nobody,” she stresses, ‘‘can
speak for all Negroes. We can
only say what we think Ne-
gores ought to want.”

The: NAACP which Mrs,

-| Hurley says gets the facts and

turns to militance ‘only after
we've been rebuffed at every
turn,’ has picked employment
and housing as its major cur-
rent programs. However, all



branches are encouraged to
meet problems in their own
communities.

Like the other civil rights
spokesmen, Mrs. Hurley doubts
that the kind of movement that
existed in the earlier 1960s, will
return.

“THE BIG JOB now is im-
plementation of laws. Much of
what we’re dealing with is called
politics rather than emotional-
ism.”

The National Urban League,
whose major push is retraining
for jobs and upgrading of Ne-
sro skills through its Project
Assist, has just opened offices
in Jackson, Miss., and Columbia,
S.C. Negotiations are in pro-
gress toward moving into Al-
bany.

Heman Sweatt, associate di-
rector of the Urban League’s
Southern field office, believes
the vulnerability for exploiting

emotions still exists but ill

come from ‘‘spontaneous lead-
ership at the local level.”
Sweatt says white leaders,
fearful of Negro unrest, are be-
ginning to realize “that it
volvement of people’ and a
greater sense of participation
are answers. But they’re not
mobilizing to meet the needs.



RALPH McGILL

dairy state, producing magnifi-
cent milk, butter and cheese.
The dairy industry of that state
has been a source of both chal-
lenge and despair to others in
the same competitive business.

But her cities also grew.
Housewives with budgets began
to patronize bootleg margarine
vendors. In the manner that li-
quor dealers will build along
highways just outside a dry
county or state, margarine deal-
ers made their goods available
near the Wisconsin line. Thrifty
housewives nearby drove across
and purchased. Those who lived
at distances depended on ser-
vices that brought the packages
in for private sale. The law,
which prohibited the manufac-
fure or sale of colored oleo and
put a tax of 15 cents per pound
on any officially imported, be-
came archaic and preposterous.

Lessened Power

As the cities grew, the rural
legislative power lessened. It
was ended when the federal
courts required reapportion-
ment to make, as nearly as pos-
sible, each voter’s ballot equal
to his neighbor’s.

A third factor, politically re-
Jated to the others, was the loss
of farm population. The power
of the Midwest farm bloc today
is still great. But it is not the
same bloc as that of even 20

A civil-rights movement will) years ago — certainly not that
be functioning, Sweatt assures, of ~ ~-~---+t-~ —--«— Aamiaulim

“but at a different level than
in the past,”



Socialists Quit

LONDON (UPI) — The pub-
lishers of the Socialist tabloid
Sunday Citizen have announced
it will suspend publication with
its June 18 issue, largely be-
cause of difficulties arising from
the government’s wage - price
freeze.





| _HART
SCHAFFNER
& MARX







Continued from Page 1

in the nation. Today, Iowa’s ag-
riculture brings in record totals.
But it is more than doubled by
industrial income. Jowa’s farm
population grows less and less
as farms grow larger and be-
come more mechanized.

Wisconsin’s failure to support
butter “manufactured by God”
and other modifications in the
nation’s agricultural life explain
much about America and the
cuange that continues, day after

ay.

Minister Quits
Pulpit to Join
Maddox as Aide

SAVANNAH, Ga. (AP) — A
Presbyterian minister, the Rev.
Clifford H. Brewton, has re-
signed from his pastorate to be-
come an aide to Gov. Lester
Maddox.

“I was notified by the gover-
nor that he has appointed me to
his staff as an aide effective
June 1,’’ Brewton told his parish
by letter Saturday. ‘I have ac-
cepted the appointment and will
be moving to Atlanta.”

Brewton is pastor of the Hull
Memorial Presbyterian Church,
one of two Savannah churches
that withdrew last December
from the Southern Presbyterian
Church.

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