The Pittsburgh Courier from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on July 24, 1976 · Page 1
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The Pittsburgh Courier from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 1

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Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, July 24, 1976
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rbwQi steals h stow I ii iwii mm vHmmm mimmm em mi mmw m - w - v , ! V j i vv ' I I. Hrpresi i t.iiiM' Ha the silw r tm.ued congrcNsm :ii.iit Irom trihcd Hie lviucratii New Vik ut - n she d tin - two k - note spee lone fori "unified" D as thev 1 1 1 lr electing the W'hi:' II use for (1 eight vnrs "We l est ore ou se!cs V art a gener t.in'l we be genei other." the dynamic t.".!io from Texas sai 4,ixiconventiondelega Harbara Junta n. wl s'andmg ovation bt - fort she arrived m the r tumultous .standing ovi oration, alluded to the tact mat tms was the first time that a Hlack, man AMERICA'S BEST WEE National Edition VOL.61, NO. 28 Winners - so far..; fP I ! I it I I I IS II if rl r . i l L NEW YORK: Jimmy Carter, replying to newsmen's by wiping his brow during a news conference Thursday after questions, says that Senator Walter Mondale of Minnesota Carter announced his selection. Mrs. Mondale (L) and Mrs. was his fourth choice as running mate and Mondale reacts Carter laugh. (I'PI) , Li. l ,, Vf Giving a hand,.. Minn. Gov. Wendell Anderson applauds after introducing Mrs. Coretta King to the delegation at the Democratic National Convention in New York. iujm j..i,iiiJiii mum i in I l i. iim hi. iUM,jiyj niiii jimi hi ,jtu. .urn VVM . Wafci Ail - Stars... President Ford smiles as he watches the All him is Hank Aaron who earlier in the day was moment in hasi hall, his 7 1 .th home run. i I'PI v woman, was privileged tn make a irvnote sfxtnh to a mnjnr political i invention "There is something different and penal atmut this opening night I am keynote speaker," she kited. She aid further, ' the additional bit of videni - e that the American dream einl not forever te deferred." The dynamic Texas solon Mid that many Americans fear the future's un - rrtamty, distrust their leaders, elieving their voices are no longer eard Hut those ills, Ms Jordan tated. are no longer heard. These ills an ho cured with a new sense of ulior.il community and with the N'liio ralic Party leading the way. Foil, win? her great speech the lack woman Representative from exas received a prolonged ovation amid chants from the delegates "We Want Barbara", meaning they want K LY - 1 - Star game in Philadelphia. Wilh awarded for the most memorable phoCo) ; her on the Jimmy Carter for President ticket as the vice presidential choice. A spokesman for the Carter C" n - paign. (hiring interviews, said that Representative Jordan Mas originally among those considered as a running mate but was humped - mt for racial reasons - but that it was not in the best interest of the campaign to have two top candidates from The South After her spech Barbara, as she is most affectionately known by her friends and wellwishers, was brought back to the podium when the huge crowd of delegates continued to applaud her. Representative Jordan's speech was proceeded by a keynote presentation by Sen John Glenn I) Ohio) the former astronaut, who is under consideration by Presidential Hopeful Jimmy Carter, who is expected to be SATURDAY, .tV N ' ' Kerner Commission study challenged by new report A new study of black rioting during the 1960s challenges the 1968 Kerner Commission report and suggests that the commission's researchers exaggerated findings to stress the need for social reform. Dr. Abraham Miller, associate professor of political science at the University of Cincinnati, said the Kerner reportr which depicted black rioters in the 1960s as among the better educated and higher paid of urban blacks, should be dismissed as inaccurate and misleading. Miller, who headed a University of Cincinnati research team that used much of the same material gathered by the Kerner researchers, reported that blacks who participated in the riots tended to be younger, less educated and from less stable homes than those who did not participate. Corretta King retreat on civil NEW YORK (UPI) The widow of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. said that America has retreated to the point that when its people ask for help, they are "treated to benign neglect." Coretta Scott King, addressing the Democratic National Convention on Carter's mother impressed by Rep. Jordan By GAY PAULEY NEW YORK (UPI) - Lilian Carter. 77, says she personally has in mind a top Washington position for Barbara Jordan, the keynote speaker who dazzled the opening session of the party's national convention. She would not say what position it was, but "Miss Lillian" Jimmy Carter's mother recalled that her son has said he wants a woman on the Supreme Court. She quoted Jimmy as saying Miss Jordan is "one of the most remarkable women in the country ." Miss Jordan impressed Carter's mother as a keynoter more than did Sen. John Glenn. D - Ohio, who shared the dais with the Texas congresswoman Monday Night. the tVmnvratic nominee for the November election. Some blacks threatened a floor fight by profenng Mayor Tom Bradley of California, for the vice presidential spot but Bradley declined Rep Ron IMIuins and others were also mentioned In addition to the historic selection of a black as a convention keynoter, blacks made another significant gain Some 3d black delegates conferred with Jimmy Carter, including some who had opposed him at the tx - ginning of the campaign, in his hotel suite in the Americana Hotel, and got an agreement that Basil Patterson would be retained in the Carter Administration as vice chairman of the Democratic Committee Blacks said they were satisfied with Carter's oromi.se of Patterson's retention. )ULY 24,1976 NEWARK A black assistant United Stat?s attorney served complaints thais week on Jonathan L. Goldstein, the United States Attorney of New Jersey and six of his associates, charging them wrth discrimination in not promoting her. The assistant attorney, Carolyn E. Arch of Summit, also charged in a 24 - page brief filed yesterday in Federal District Court that Attorney General Edward H. Levi had failed to enforce Federal laws that would prohibit "discrimination on the basis of race, color, religion, sex or national origin." Miss Arch has refused to discuss the matter, but Mr. Goldstein said in an interview that he would file for a dismissal of the charges in a few days. "The allegations are false," he said. move af United Nations By KATHLEEN TELTSCH UNITED NATIONS, N Y. The Security Council tonight ended four The Cincinnati team suggested that the educational and financial attainments of blacks who participated may have been exaggerated by researchers of that decade to stress the need for social reform. "The creation of a mythology not only made the rioters appear to be something they were not, but hindered our understanding of the diversity among American blacks in the protest of social conditions," Miller said. The late Illinois Gov. Otto Kerner headed the Kerner Commission on Civil Disorders for the federal government. Miller's team concluded that the "new urban black" is a "militant, nonviolent protester w ho has emerged from among the upper ranks of middle - aged segments of the black community." raps U.S. for rights the platform's civil and political rights, declared that the nation has slipped from the declaration of equality contained in the preamble to the Constitution. "America seems to have retreated even from its prophecy of human rights and equality of opportunity," she said. "When millions of Americans turned to their government for active help, they were treated to benign neglect." She said that the party's platform reaffirms its "historic commitment to the principles of an American society founded on the basis of the equality of man and women before their community" the dream of her late husband. Elect 1st black bishop SIOUXFALLS. S.D. (UPI) - Delegates to the North Central Jurisdictional Conference of the United Methodist Church elected the first black bishop in conference history The delegates elected the Rev Ed - sel A. Ammons, 52. Evanston. Ill . on the isth ballot in the second day of the three - day meeting. hi.; : i ' r - 1 V K - r RIP. 111 toys ifeffl "She has not been discriminated against on the basis of race or sex or any other grounds. Indeed, she is one of the highest paid assistants in this office, earning in excess of $30,000 a year." Miss Arch has been as assistant United States attorney in the Newark office for 10 years. She charged that although she was more experienced and handled a larger caseload than other assistant United States attorneys, she had been passed over three times since September 1973 for promotions. She said the positions had been filled "with white males who have far less legal experience." Miss Arch said her lawyers questioned the office's administrative staff about her standing last May and days of inconclusive debate on Israel's rescue of hijacked hostages in Uganda without condemning the Israeli raid or approving a rival resolution against hijacking and terrorism. African members of the Security Council, faced with certain defeat, w ithdrew a resolution that would have condemned as a "flagrant violation" of Uganda's sovereignty the July 3 raid by Israeli forces to rescue the hostages held by pro - Palestinian hijackers at the Entebbe airport. The proposed resolution jointly submitted by Libya, Tanzania and Benin could have mustered only eight votes, one short of the number needed for approval, and even if it had received the nine needed votes was certain to be vetoed by the United States. In withdrawing their resolution, the supporters of Uganda announced that they would not participate in the vote on the rival resolution submitted by Britain and the United States, thus assuring that that resolution would fail. The British - American resolution which would have condemned the hijacking of airliners and called on all governments to "prevent and punish all such terrorist acts" received only six votes, three They remember... v v , 'out f'ttii - ' .'v',. . Wf L..4 ... ' ' " Mrs. Rosa Parks iright) greets well - wishers as she arrives at the ceremony for the renaming of a street in Detroit in her honor. Mrs. Parks gained national attention in 1955 when she refused to give up her seat on a Montgomery, Ala. bus to a white man. earning her the title "Mother of the Civil Rights Movement." She moxed to Detroit in lH. - 7 after receiving numerous threats in her home town. ARB AR A JORDAN A SENGSTACKE NEWSPAPER TWO SECTIONS 25 cenls were told that although she was "an excellent attorney" and "the only expert in the offfice," their were other considerations that had led them to deny her promotions and merit raises. Among these other considerations, Miss Arch maintained, were that she failed to "associate with" her associates, "does not attend parties," "does not move her cases" and "does not assist" other attorneys. Miss Arch has charged that these accusations are neither "job related nor true." She charged that in October 1974 the United States Attorney's office had refused to investigate a suspected perjury by a major New Jersey corporation that she had been pursuing. She said the office had insisted that she drop the case. short of the number necessary for approval. Besides Britain and the United States, France, Italy, Sweden and Japan supported the resolution, Rumania and Panama abstained Those not taking part in the vote were China, Guyana, Libya, Pakistan, Tanzania, Benin (formerly known as Dahomey) and the Soviet Union. Following the vote, the council adjourned. Israel promptly said that it regarded the outcome of the Security Council debate as vindication of its commando raid on Entebbe because the Council, which had been called into session by the African nations to condemn Israel, had not approved a resolution to that effect. The Council session, which began last Friday, was requested jointly by 47 members of the Organization of African Unity. In the four days of often stormy debate, Israel contended that the rescue operation at the Entebbe airport was justified as the only means of rescuing the more than 100 Israeli hostages remaining there in the hands of the terrorists who had earlier released 143 non - Israeli passengers aboard the airliner.

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