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October 12, 1960 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-10-12

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

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

UN
To

Vetoes Lumumba's Return
Mobutu-Kasavubu Faction

Formosa Issue Debatec

MORE STUDENT RIOTS:
Korean Premier Acts
To Quiet Angry Mob

SEOUL, Korea (Ao) - An angry
student mob surged into the South
Korean Assembly chamber yes-
terday demanding stiffer punish-
ment for officials of the ousted
Syngman Rhee regime.
Premier John Chang, already
facing a political crisis within
his own party, moved quickly to
placate them.
,The largest demonstrations here
since last April's revolution that
overthrew Rhee were mounted'
outside the capitol and spilled in-
to the Assembly's lower house.
Chang promptly rushed back to
Seoul from a country trip.
Promises Court
The premier promised to push
through an ektraordinary law es-

tablishing a court

to try policeI

and officials charged with bru-
talities and election rigging under
the Rhee administration.
Chang also told a hurriedly
called news conference he will
suspend all further trials of for-
mer Rhee government leaders un-
til the court is created.
Several thousand demonstra-
tors, aroused over what they con-
sidered a too lenient attitude of
the Seoul district court in the
first trials of Rhee officials, mill-
ed about in front of the Assembly
building shouting anti-govern-
ment slogans.
Invade House
About 30 youths wounded in the
April uprising, some still on
crutches and others in hospital
gowns, invaded the lower house.
Virtually unopposed by guards and
assemblymen, they pushed the
deputy speaker from the rostrum
and delivered emotional speeches.
"We are worried about the fu-
ture of this nation," shouted one
of their leaders. "We demand the
resignation of those who have be-
trayed the people's will."
The group withdrew 20 minutes
later, But after the house ad-
journed, about 100 other youths
smashed the main doors and en-
tered the chamber. They also left
after a short time.

Be BIiDe
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(YOUit~eLF) (LUGHTek
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University
Card & Photo

Troop Move
Threatened
By Leaders
Defiance of Congo
May Lead to Fighting
LEOPOLDVILLE, The Congo (aP)
-The United Nations command
defied a Congolese demand for
surrender of Patrice Lumumba
yesterday.
The ruling Congo commission-
ers then threatened an uprising
of troops throughout the Congo
unless the UN permits the de-
posed premier to be arrested.
The commissioners, operating
under Col. Joseph Mobutu and
with the approval of President Jo-
seph Kasavubu, Monday' night
served an ultimatum on the UN
command to deliver Lumumba by
3 p.m. yesterday. That deadline
passed with the UN ruling that
Lumumba, as a member of the
elected parliament, has an im-
munity from arrest that only par-
liament itself can lift.
The deposed premier, (guarded
by UN and Congo troops in his
villa on the banks of the Congo,
announced Sunday his intention to
seize power again. The Mobutu-
Kasavubu regime charges him
twith unauthorized political ac-
tivity.
In making the threat of a ma-
jor uprising against the UN stand,
Justin Bomboko, head of the
commissioner group charged with
running the country, did not set
a date for UN compliance. He said
he is waiting for further word,
from Dag Hammarskjold.
Bomboko asserted Congolese
troops intend to arrest Lumumba
regardless of the UN position. He
said any interference by the UN
would be considered an attack
"which could start a war in the
Congo and a world war."
Machine gunners of the Ghana
contingent of UN forces stood
near the Lumumba residence. No
efforts were made by the Congo-
lese to keep a supply of food from
going in.
War in Laos
May Result
In u.S. Action

TRADE BARRIER -- This sign which warns travelers that they
are entering West Berlin, may soon prove to be the sign of an
obstacle to trade between the East and West sectors.
West Germans Fear
Communist Trade Halt

BERLIN ( - Mayor Willy
Brandt's West Berlin government
consulted with the West German
Republic yesterday about what it
fears may be a new campaign in
the Reds' little cold war against
the isolated city-a squeeze on its
trade with the Communist East.
Some city authorities pooh-
poohed the latest Communist
measures. They pointed out that
West Berlin gets oily 1.8 per
cent of its imports from Com-
munist East Europe.
But Kurt Leopold, who deals
with East German trade for the

West, German government, said
there ┬░had been interference with
shipments of goods from Czecho-
solvakia, Romania. Poland and
even the Soviet Union itself.
This led other officials to won-
der if the East German Commun-
ists are cutting off another small
slice-in their "salami tactics," to
take over West Berlin piece by
piece.
Other recent measures against
the city's freedom by Communist
East Germany have also had little
practical importance in them-
selves.

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