Mail Fraud Charges Against Marcus Garvey: Hearing Before the Subcommittee on Criminal Justice of the Committee on the Judiciary, House of Representatives, One Hundredth Congress, First Session ... July 28, 1987
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1988 - 121 pages
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actually African alleged American appeal Association attempt Attorney believe Black Star Line brought Bureau Chairman charge circular City civil Committee CONGRESS THE LIBRARY continued convention conviction CONYERS corporation count Court created CRIMINAL defraud Department economic efforts envelope evidence fact Federal feel follows fraud fraudulent Garvey's Government hearing Honorable Hoover House important Improvement indictment Jamaica John judge jury Justice leader letter LIBRARY OF CONGRESS live looked mail fraud major Marcus Garvey Martin mass matter million movement Negro never opportunity oppressed organization Panama period political present President Professor prosecutor question race Rangel reason records REPRESENTATIVES Resolution respect scheme sentence ship statement subcommittee testimony Thank things third throughout tion told trial UNIA United Universal Washington York
Page 39 - Discrimination ! Why, that is precisely what we propose ; that, exactly, is what this convention was elected for — to discriminate to the very extremity of permissible action Tinder the limitations of the Federal Constitution, with a view to the •elimination of every Negro voter who can be gotten rid of legally without materially impairing the numerical strength of the white electorate.
Page 40 - Organization where these purposes are set forth as: " '. . . voluntarily to promote equality of rights and eradicate caste or race prejudice among the citizens of the United States; to advance the interest of colored citizens; to secure for them impartial suffrage; and to increase their opportunities for securing justice in the courts, education for their children, employment according to their ability, and complete equality before the law.
Page 25 - African, shall be truly respected until the race, as a whole, has emancipated itself, through self-achievement and progress, from universal prejudice. The Negro will have to build his own government, industry, art, science, literature and culture, before the world will stop to consider him.
Page 18 - We are organized for the absolute purpose of bettering our condition, industrially, commercially, socially, religiously and politically. We are organized not to hate other men, but to lift ourselves, and to demand respect of all humanity. We have a program that we believe to be righteous; we believe it to be just, and we have made up our minds to lay down ourselves on the altar of sacrifice for the realization of this great hope of ours, based upon the foundation of righteousness. We declare to the...
Page 25 - No Negro, let him be American, European, West Indian or African can respect himself or be respected by others unless the race as a whole has emancipated itself through self-achievement and progress.
Page 32 - Amendment ... to transfer the security and protection of ... civil rights . . . from the states to the federal government.
Page 101 - Unfortunately, however, he has not as yet violated any federal law whereby he could be proceeded against on the grounds of being an undesirable alien, from the point of view of deportation. It occurs to me, however, from the attached clipping that there might be some proceeding against him for fraud in connection with his Black Star Line propaganda and for this reason I am transmitting the communication to you for your appropriate attention.
Page 67 - Corporation he has also been particularly active among the radical elements in New York City in agitating the negro movement. Unfortunately, however, he has not as yet violated any federal law whereby he could be proceeded against on the grounds of being an undesirable alien, from the point of view of deportation.
Page 38 - we have now the sympathy of thoughtful men in the North to an extent that never before existed." At the dawn of the new century the wave of Southern racism came in as a swell upon a mounting tide of national sentiment and was very much a part of that sentiment. Had the tide been running the other way, the Southern wave would have broken feebly instead of becoming a wave of the future.