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November 18, 1960 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-11-18

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

iisiana

School

Board

Mks

lutegration Delay

--AP Wirephoto
NEW ORLEANS CONFLICT-Youths in this Louisiana city were active participants in the violent
disorder that has prevailed since the school board began integration Monday by sending four Negro
girls to previously all-white elementary schools. Police arrested nearly 40 teenagers for fighting and
throwing rocks.
REGIME TOTTERS:
Laos P UnshakenbyDefecuon

-

VIENTIANE (P?--Reports that
the Laotian army chief, other ar-
my officers, police and some na-
tional assemblymen were deserting
his teetering regime failed to shake
neutralist Pr e m i e r Souvanna
Phouma yesterday. ,
Told that Gen. Ouane Rathi-
kone, commander of the Royal
ILaotian Army, was said to have
gone over to the rightist rebel re-
gime of Gen. Phoumi Nosavana,
Souvanna declared:
"The government remains the
government and it will do its
duty."
Prestige High
The prestige of Ouane is so high
that Western diplomats believe he
can swing victory to the faction
he ultimately joins.
Souvanna told reporters Ouane's
trip to Savannakhet, Phoumi's

._ L

base in southern Laos, apparently
has been confirmed, but he did
not know under what conditions
he went there. Quane has been in
Luang'Prabang, the royal capital
130 miles north of this administra-
tive capital.
"I cannot say anything about it
until I know those conditions,"
the premier said.
Avoid Conclusions
Western diplomats refrained
from jumping to any conclusions
about Ouane's trip until the high-
ly respectedgeneral comes out with
a statement. There is the chance
Ouane may strike a bargain with
Phoumi acceptable to Souvanna.
Phoumi's radio declared that
Ouane arrived there Wednesday
"to collaborate with the revolu-
tionary committee."
Asked if Ouane's move had hurt

his government-a generally ac-
cepted thesis here.--Souvanna said
"it won't change a thing."
As to reports of the other defec-
tions from his hard-pressed gov-
ernment, Souvanna said these
were only rumors.
In the midst of the talk of
wholesale defections, Souvanna's
government waved a red flag in
the face of Phoumi.

White Pupil
Still Boycott
Classrooms
Police Arrest Youths
To Combat Violence
NEW ORLEANS OP) - Shak
by disorders that swept throu
this tense city, the New Orlea
school board yesterday sou
federal court permission for
recess to integration of pub
schools.
United States District Judge
Skelly Wright-the jurist who t
dered the integration - said
would hear arguments on t
motion today.
One-third of the white pub
school students in New Orlea
played truant yesterday, 12,6
of a total white enrollment of 3
725.
Boycott Grows
A growing boycott of the t
elementary schools integral
last Monday just about reach
100 per cent at school openi
yesterday morning. Three wh
students reported at Willi
Frantz school; one at McDono
No. 19 school.
Downtown New Orleans we
about its workaday business, f
of the roaming masses of unr
teen-agers that forced police
call on fire hose and mount
officers Wednesday. But, the aft
math of violence died slowly du
ing the night.
Police rushed cars througho
the city Wednesday night, a
arrested nearly two-score yout
for fights and rock-throwing.
Board Meets
The school board's move to r
turn to segregated schools un
differences between city and st
can be ironed out came on
motion filed by Samuel Rose
berg, the board's attorney.
The motion did not ask that t
integration order be vacated.
asked time to ease tempers,
work out a solution to the bitt
dispute between segregationi
and the court order.
Asks Segration
It asked for permission to r
turn to segregation, but L
Rittiner, board president, a
monished:
"This action should in no w
be construed by Gov. (Jimmie H
Davis, Mr. (Shelby) Jackson (sta
education superintendent), or a]
member of the state legislature
an abdication of our stand for
continuance of our public ed
cational system."
Last Polaris Test
In Series Falters
CAPE CANAVERAL (') - T
last test rocket in the Polaris1
300-mile series faltered in flig
yesterday when the second sta,
conked out seconds after ignitio

Church Abuses

I

Investigated

i

3
s
a
s

WASHINGTON .P)-The In-
ternal Revenue Service said yes-
terday it is investigating com-
plaints that certain churches
abused their tax privileges by
mixing in politics during the pres-
idential election campaign.
IRS said it is looking into alle-
gations against churches, other
religious organizations and indi-
vidual clergymen who reportedly
sponsored and distributed litera-
ture hostile to the election of a
Roman Catholic John F. Kennedy
as president.
The agency declined to name
those under investigation. Neith-
er would it disclose the source
of the complaints.
Asked how many complaints
had been received, one official
said "the number was normal un-
der the existing circumstance."
He declined to elaborate.
IRS said the complaints have
been routed to the agency's field
offices for checking in the nor-
mal manner.

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PAK S

Government,
Co Restrict
Separations
WASHINGTON (W)-The De-
ense Department announced yes-
krday that the reduction in over-
eas dependents of military per-
nnel will be carried out with
ttle separation of families now
broad.
This news came a few hours
fter the Army's civilian boss had
een a threat to the armed
orces' combat effectiveness in the
eduction order.
Secretary of Defense Thomas S.
fates, Jr. said reduction of the
otal of overseas dependents by
bout 284,000 will be carried out
t the rate of at least 15,000 a
nonth and will start in January.
he reduction was ordered Wed-
esday by President Dwight D. Ei-
enhower as one of several steps
o reduce spending of United
tates dollars overseas.
Troops in American 'territories
rnd protectorates were specifically,
xcluded from the reduction pro-
ram.

UNITED NATIONS (M-)-Presi-
dent Joseph Kasavubu of the Con-
go said yesterday "it's absolutely
indispensable" that the United Na-
tions seat him in the General As-
sembly before it sends a political
conciliation commission to his
country.
He also told an interviewer that
a plan for the 15-nation Asian-
African commission to leave for,
the Congo next Tuesday was "very
simply an imposition" because "we
believe that our agreement must
come first."
The commission schedule1 a;
meeting yesterday afternoon to
make plans for the trip, for which
the tentative date was set last
night by Secretary-General Dag
HammarskJold's 18-nation advis-
ory committee on the Congo.
Assembly to Meet
The General Assembly was call-
ed into session for 10:30 a.m. EST
today to deal with a recommenda-
tion of its credentials committee
that it seat a Congolese delega-
tion headed by Kasavubu, backed
by the United States and opposed
by the Soviet Union.

'INDISPENSABLE':
Kasavubu Demands UN Sc

u
h_.

U

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Members of the commission be-
lieved the Assembly should poet-
pone action cn the issue to avoid
making it harder for that group to
get Kasavubu together with his
arch rival, deposed premier Pa-1
trice Lumumba.
They were expected to move that
the Assembly adjourn the meeting
or the discussion. A United States
delegation source expressed hope
that any such motion could be de-
feated.
Another Western source said he
-was confident the West had the
majority needed to prevent, ad-
journment.
Expresses Confidence
The United States was under-
stood to feel that there was no
value in sending the commissiona
to the Congo in opposition to Kas-
avubu's wishes.
Kasavubu, interviewed in his
four-room hotel suite, made clear
that he was opposed to the com-

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mission's going there under
ent circumstances.
He was asked if he was -
to talk with the commissioi
replied, "I am sure that the
golese people themselves wi]
accept this commission."
Called Imposition
"We consider it an imposi
he said of the project, "beca
is done without even consic
the interests of those people
directly interested, without
warningthem, without even a
their agreement."
He said he was informed
cially only three days ago
the commission was about to
-and that was the first sue
formation he had had, thoug
commission had been er
weeks earlier.
The conciliation commissio:
nounced last night that it a
begin work there a week from
Saturday.

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