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April 05, 1967 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-04-05

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PAGE 'EIGHT

TIDE MICHIGAN DAILV

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 5, 196

PAGE EIGHT TIRE l~IIC1IIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY, APRIL 5, 194V7

PROTESTS CONTINUE:
Texas Student Arrested in Demonstration

HOUSTON P--Some 500 dem-
onstrators from Texas' largest
Negro university marched to the
courthouse yesterday to protest
the arrests of three protest leaders.
The group snaked the 412 miles
f romn Texas Southern University
through rush-hour traffic and
was met by a double line of
sheriff's deputies.
Officers dragged Lee Otis John-
son, named in an arrest warrant
Monday, from the crowd as the
march got under way.
The chanting students vowed to
continue a vigil outside the court-
house until Johnson, a former
Texas Southern student and two
other protest leaders were set free.
Demonstrations have gone on
for almost two weeks at the school
in a dispute over the ouster of
a militant civil rights organiza-
tion from the campus of the state-
supported school.
The students, demanding what
they called "answers and student
power," have been demonstrating
for a week at the state's largest
Negro school.
The two, who were arrested and
jailed late Monday night, are
FranklinaAlexander of Chicago;
leader of the W.E.B. Dubois Club,
and the Rev. F. D. Kirkpatrick,
cochairman of Friends of the Stu-
dent Non-violent Coordinating
Committee.
Texas Southern's refusal to rec-
ognize SNCC as a campus organ-
ization triggered the demonstra-
tions.
About 70 students form the Uni-
versity of Houston joined the'
group about noon.

Across
Campus
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 5
8:00 p.m.-The speech depart-
ment n'll present the University
Players performing Arthur Mil-
ler's "The Crucible" at Trueblood
Aud.
8:30 p.m.-William P. Mahn
will direct a music school concert,
"Music of Southeast Asia" at Hill
Aud.
THURSDAY, APRIL 6
7:00 and 9:05 p.m.-The Cinema
Guild will present Vsevolod Pu-
dovkin's "Mother" at the Archi-
tecture Aud.
8:00 p.m.-The speech depart-
ment will present the University
Players performing Arthur Miller's
"The Crucible" at Trueblood Aud.
8:30 p.m.-The Stockholm Uni-
versity Chorus will perform as
part of the University Musical
Society Choral Union Series at
Hill Aud.
FRIDAY, APRIL 7
7:00 and 9:05 p.m.-Cinema
Guild will present Vsevolod Pu-
dovkin's "Mother" in the Archi-
tecture Aud.
8:00 p.m.-The speech depart-
ment wil present the University
Players performing in Arthur
Miller's "The Crucible" at True-
blood Aud.
SATURDAY, APRIL 8
7:00 and 9:05 p.m.-Cinema
Guild will p r e s e n t Clarence
Brown's "Intruder in the Dust'
in the Architecture Aud.
8:00 p.m.-The Department of
Speech will present the University
ler's "The Crucible" at Trueblood
Players performing Arthur MNil-
Aud.

AIRPORT
LIMOUSINES
for information call
663-8300
Tickets are available
at Travel Bureaus or
the Michigan Union
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TIhe Uuie'crsity of M1,ichigau
CENTER FOR
CONTINUING EDUCATION
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part-time women students, and uiives of sfu-
dents, to the last in the series of fOur DiscUsSiOn /
Coffees on Wonen in School and at kWork."
Discussion Leaders
CARLENE BLANCHARD (Mrs. Winslow)
Working toward a Ph.D. in American culture
MINERVA SINGER (Mrs. Myron)
Beginning an MA. in political science
Thursday, April 6-2:00-4:00 P.M.
RACKHAM BUILDING, West Conference Room
Phone: 764-0449, 764-6555
THE SOCIETY OF AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERS
presents
MR. KENNETH MILLS
speaking on
EXHAUST EMISSIONS
1042*EE 7:30 P.M.
WED., APRIL 5
EVERYONE WELCOME

A

0

-Associated Press
LEE OTIS JOHNSON (right), reads an arrest warrant presented to him by a plain clothes officer
at left as uniformed officer stands behind him. Johnson, who was named in the original arrest war-
rant which Texas Southern University demonstrators were protesting, was picked out of the snake-
line of marchers.

INT EGRATE SOUTH:
U.S. Circuit Court Demands
Active School Desegregation

4

EDITOR'S NOTE: The 5th U.S.
Circuitcourt of Appeals issued
a key ruling last week in school
integration cases. What did the
court say? What will be the ef-
fects? Some answers are provided
by the decision and qualified le-
gal sources. But the arguments
have only begun-with 237 print-
ed pages of opinions and decrees.
By DON McKEE
ATLANTA, Ga. (RP) - School
boards and officials in six South-
ern states have been handed a
judicial yardstick requiring posi-
tive action to wipe out racial seg-
regation and "bring about an in-'
tegrated unitary school system."
The, most significant part of
an 8-4 decision last week by the
full 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Ap-
peals lays down-for the first
time in the circuit-a duty to in-
tegrate schools, not merely to
abandon state-enforced segrega-
tion.
Said the majority: "The court
holds that boardis and officials
administering public schools in
this circuit have the. affirmative
duty under the 14th Amendment
to, bring about an integrated, uni-
tary school system in which there
are no Negro schools and no white
schools-just schools."
In the past, the court had re-
lied largely upon a principle set
forth in a 1955 South Carolina
ruling, in another circuit: "The
Constitution, in other words, does
not require integration. It merely
forbids discrimination."
Dissenting Judges Walter P.
Gewin of Tuscaloosa, Ala., and
Griffin B. Bell of Atlanta describ-

ed the majority decision as re-
quiring compulsory integration,
"new and novel" and a "drasticI
doctrine."
Said Gewin: "It has not been
accepted by the Supreme Court or
by the other circuits." Bell call-
ed the ruling "a radical depart-
ure."
A second major aspect of the
Wednesday decision declared that
1965 and 1966 integration guide-
'{lines of the Department of Health,
Education and Welfare (HEW)
fall within the court's own deci-
sions, comply with the civil rights
law and meet constitutional re-
quirements.
These twin points place school
boards in the six states in the

gration precedent affect de facto
segregation elsewhere in the na-
tion; that is, segregation result-
ing from housing patterns?
A: This is unclear. In a foot-
note, the majority said it did not
"excuse" neighborhood schools
which have de facto segregation,
but said no such case was before
the court. "We leave the prob-
lems of de facto segregation in a
unitary system to solution in ap-
propriate cases by the appropriate
courts."
Q: Will other school districts
come under the ruling?
A: About 2a0. They will be re-
quired, upon appropriate motions
by attorneys involved, to adopt the

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circuit between the alternatives of model flan of the 5th Circuit de-
complying with 32 standards or go- cision, if the district judges so
ing into federal court-where sub- rule.
stantially the same standards will
be required.
In question-answer form, some1 FOOD M ART
of the features of the decision: INC.
Q: What school districts are af- 103 N. FOREST
fected?r
A: Directly affected are nine Package Liquor Store-
districts: Jefferson County, Fair- Beer and Wine
field and Bessember in Alabama, A Unique Food Store
and the Louisiana parishes of Cad- Serving the
do, Bossier, Jackson, Claiborne Hospital-Campus Area
and East Baton Rouge, and the
city of Monroe, La.
Indirectly affected by the pre-
cedent of the ruling are all other
school districts in the circuit, com-
posed of Alabama, Florida, Geor-
gia, Louisiana, Mississippi, Texas
and the Canal Zone.
Q: Does the affirmative-inte-

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I4

This

I IGANENSIAN
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