Nation of immigrants propaganda
Library Gefs Human Relations Material Materials designated to help teachers, parents and group leaders improve school and community relations and a series of illustrated pamphlets for young people to help improve intergroup understanding have been given to the Public Library by the Freeport Human Relations Commission. These materials will be on a display shelf entitled, "Reading For An Age Of Change," along with a list of suggested reading on human relations from the American Library Assn. This is part of a general program promoted by the American Library Assn. and will be on exhibit for the summer and then for use to the general public. Among the materials is the book "A Nation of Immigrants," by the late President John F. Kennedy, written when he was a senator from Massachusetts. The book tells of the more than 40 million people who have immigrated to the United States, from the earliest settlers to the Freedom Fighters of Hungary. Kennedy traces the development of U.S. immigration poli- nLlT "^ in £ eption t( V the A MAP SHOWING wne '« wch ethnic group settled in the United States is among the human Present, and malcps sna0ociir\nc i.nia*;/i..o m «<«_:^i,. _i i • *•__ »» .« , _•• . .. .. _ UWCB » aiming lue Human DrPSPnt ann mn i, M „ „« r , present, and makes suggestions relations materials placed in the Public Library by the Human Relations Commission ThP for changes which he felt would is from the book "A Nation of Immigrants" by the late K^T?.ta i K^T,'J!S result in more just and enlightened laws. istrom the book "A Nation of Immigrants" by the late President John F. Kennedy. Looking at the map are Mrs. Violet Popp, children's librarian, and two Taylor Park students Linda Herbig and Clarence Norman.—Journal-Standard Photo.