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Jones in defending four ministers of the SCLC in a libel suit over a newspaper advertisement (New York Times Co. Sullivan)—founded a tax-exempt fund to cover the expenses of the suit and to assist the nonviolent civil rights movement through a more effective means of fundraising.This organization was named the "Gandhi Society for Human Rights." King served as honorary president for the group.King said that during this incident, he was "the angriest I have ever been in my life." During King's junior year in high school, Morehouse College, a respected historically black college, announced that it would accept any high school juniors who could pass its entrance exam.At that time, many students had abandoned further studies to enlist in World War II.
Harry Wachtel—who joined King's legal advisor Clarence B.King tearfully told a friend that he could not endure his mother's pain over the marriage and broke the relationship off six months later.He continued to have lingering feelings toward the women he left; one friend was quoted as saying, "He never recovered." King began doctoral studies in systematic theology at Boston University and received his Ph. degree on June 5, 1955, with a dissertation (initially supervised by Edgar S.King became fond of the street because a classmate had an aunt who prepared collard greens for them, which they both relished.King once reproved another student for keeping beer in his room, saying they had shared responsibility as African Americans to bear "the burdens of the Negro race." For a time, he was interested in Walter Rauschenbusch's "social gospel." In his third year at Morehouse, King became romantically involved with the white daughter of an immigrant German woman who worked as a cook in the cafeteria.
Displeased with the pace of President Kennedy's addressing the issue of segregation, King and the Gandhi Society produced a document in 1962 calling on the President to follow in the footsteps of Abraham Lincoln and use an executive order to deliver a blow for civil rights as a kind of Second Emancipation Proclamation. Kennedy was concerned that allegations of communists in the SCLC—if they were made public—would derail the administration's civil rights initiatives.