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December 02, 1960 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-12-02

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

THE HIJCUIGAN DAILY

state Legislators

To Meet

Countries
Ask More
UN Seats

NOT ACTUAL LEADER:
Rockefeller Minimizes Nix

On Increase of Sales

Tax

.
E,

IeadersAsk

No Debate'
At Session
Approval Expected
On Thursday Meeting

UNITED NATIONS (A) - Asian
and African members of the
United Nations yesterday demand-
ed a new "gentlemen's agree-
ment" to assure them representa-
tion in major UN councils.
Under a 1945 big power accord
reached in London, elections in
the General Assembly for the 11-
nation Security. Council have been
governed by geographic represen-
tation. This was called a "gentle-
men's agreement." A similar ar-
rangement governs elections to the
18-nation Economic and Social
Council.
Under the proposed new ar-
rangement, new Asian and Afri-
can nations would get one of the
two Security Council seats now
held by European countries and
one of the two held by Latin
American countries.
L. N. Palar of Indonesia, one
of the spokesmen for the group,
voiced the demand for an end to
the agreements in explicit terms
before the Assembly's special po-
litical committee.

WASHINGTON (')-Gov. Nel-
son A. Rockefeller of New York
said yesterday he does not regard
Vice-president Richard M. Nixon
as the actual leader of the Repub-
lican Party.
He conceded only tha Nixon is
the titular leader.
Rockefeller made the state-
ments at the White House after.
a long talk with President Dwight
D. Eisenhower who said only
Wednesday that Nixon would be
regarded as head of the party for
the next four years.r

CROWDS BOO SIT-IN SUPPORTER-An angry mob of New Orle
Franz school try to,reach Sidney Goldfinch, a white university studs
Negro sit-ins. Goldfinch was shoved and kicked by the crowd when
back seat of the car as the women vented their anger in Jeers and ij
New Orleans Boycott'

He did say he i
breakfast with Nixon

Sthat 'he
with the,

:intended to
'Vice-Presidei

LANSING (AP)-Legislative lead-
ers agreed yesterday to hold a
"no-debate" special session of the
legislature to pass the one-cent
sales tax increase.
The tentative date, which still
has to be approved by Gov. G.
Mennen Williams is Dec. 8.
The agreement was reached by
Senate Majority Leader Frank D.
Beadle, (R-St. Clair), House
Speaker Don M. Pears (R-Buchan-
an), and Democratic Floor Leader
Joseph J. Kowalski, (D-Detroit).
"A special legislative session to
implement the will of the people
in regard to the sales tax is im-
-A? irepoto perative in view of the state's
financial condition," Beadle and
ans women picketing integrated Pears commented.
ent who recently participated In Gov.-elect John B. Swainson sat
first recognized, but fled to the in on the meeting as did members
rsults. of Gov. G. Mennen Williams' staff.
Williams had agreed to call the
session if legislators could swiftly
W ea ten s pass the one-cent sales tax in-
j crease approved by the voters, But
Williams had specified he wanted
no lengthy arguments.
Times-Picayune out of the area. Williams was expected to give
Women demonstrators accused automatic approval and call the
Hopkins of hitting them with a session as soon as he returns from
campstool. his meeting with President-elect
A bit later, police forced from John F. Kennedy.
the neighborhood two newsmen on "We will be able to meet all ob-
leave from Time and Life maga- ligations, but not be flush," Beadle
zines. The two men-Ken Smelson and Pears said.
and Greg Shuker-"were causing "But if "all obligations are de-
trouble," police said. fined as the urgent needs of the
Several newsmen were kicked or localities, the schools, hospitals
shoved. and higher education, then it's
No one was arrested, nonsense," Prof. Harvey Brazer of
Yelling women thronged around the economics department said.
the home of the Rev. Lloyd Fore- But without "nuisance taxes"
man, a Methodist minister whose continuing, the state will have
daughter attends William Frantz only $450-460 million in next
Kindergarten. Police kept therm year's general fund, he said.

Reminded of Eisenhower' stamp
of approval for N i x o n as
the leader, Rockefeller said, "I
wouldn't want to debate with the
President on that subject."
Collective leadership is what the
party needs, Rockefeller declared,
who toyed for a while with the
idea of going after the presiden-
tial nomination that Nixon won
this year.
To Concentrate ;
Expanding, he said that if the
Republican Party is going to grow
stronger, then it will need the
work of party leaders in all the,
states. And he said he intends to
concentrate on New York.
The governor was asked yester-
day whether he thought that Nix-

NELSON ROCKEFELLER
... visits Eisenhower
on, because of his close race f
the presidency this year again
Democrat John F. Kennedy, wou
be the natural GOP nomineej
1964.
Rockefeller replied only, "Fot
years seems a long way off."

I

I

----7.

FRIDAY EVENING
SERVICES
at Hillel
Zwerdling-Cohn Chapel

1429 Hill St.
7:15 P.M.

way to strengthen their pa
'Long Way'
Two days ago Rockefell
a news conference at Alba:
a party without a Presiden
fice is without an actual ho
cept perhaps for the chain
its national committee,
That statement, which
feller repeated yesterday, v
lowed by Eisenhower's sta
to aa Republican dinner. V{
'day at the White House th
on would be recognized
party's chief and that he
have the support of Else
and that of everybody els
ent.
Sen. Barry Goldwater
zona, a leader of conservat
or publicans who has criticiz(
st Nixon and Rockefeller, ha
ild the position that Eisenho%
in Nixon, is tile titular Rep
leader and will remain so
ur until his retirement an(
Nixon's decision on his o

1

PHOTOS,
by
B UD-MOR

FANTASTIC SAVINGS
Check These Prices:

I

NEW ORLEANS (A)-Shovlng
and kmking women-angered by
a crack in their pupil boycott at
integrated schools-vented their
spleen yesterday on a university
student iand newsmen.
Six white children attended
classes at William Frantz school,
center of this week's disturbances,
in contrast to the two who at-
tended Wednesday.

Screaming insults, picketing
housewives manhandled Sydney
Goldfinch, a Tulane University!
student, saying he led recent
downtown sit-in demonstrations.
They shoved and kicked him.
Shove Student
Police rescued him.
Police ordered reporter Jerry'
Hopkins of the New Orleans

ATTENTION
SENIOR WOMEN
Senior Night Central Committee
PETITIONING through Dec. 5
INTERVIEWS Monday, Dec. 5

ELLA FITZGERALD
SONG BOOKS 4.98 list ea.

20.98, 01.

I

World News Roundup

zoo BRANDENBURG

and Wednesday, Dec.
3 to 5 P.M.

7

CONCERTOS

(complete)

By The Associated Press
MOSCOW - A Communist
world leaders' summit conference
ended yesterday with a communi-;
que which indicated little prog-
ress in composing major differ-
ences on global policy.'
The communique devoted only,
a few terse lines to what went on
in secret behind the Kremlin
walls for three weeks. The Red
summit is believed to have been
punctuated by word battles be-
tween Red China and the Soviet
leadership on how best to pro-
mote communism in the world
and upet non-Communist govern-
ments.'
VIENTIANE-The rightist reb-
els have agreed to join in a coali-
tion government of all political
parties in Laos to end the civil
war, neutralist Premier Souvanna
Phouma said yesterday.
The premier's unexpected an-

nouncement would mean that off the minister's lawn.
rebel Gen. Phoumi Nosavan's
rightists would sit with their arch Number Decreases
foes. the Communist-led Pathet A chill wind and 40-degree
Lao, in a new coalition cabinet. weather may have kept the num-
The premier said the new ber of pickets yesterday a bit be-
"government of national unity" i low the number that demonstrat-
will include representatives of ed. Wednesday afternoon.

THE LEAGUE

1K

U.S. Air Force
Rocket Debris
V .C '"A-&,& 'M a L "

Phoumi's regime, the Pathet Lao
and his own neutralist govern-
ment.
PARIS-en. Lauris Norstad's
plan to make the North Atlantic'
Treaty Organization a nuclearj
power was approved in one of the
European assemblies last night,
despite British resistance.
British delegates either abstain-
ed or voted against the plan when
a roll was taken in the assembly
of the Western European Union,
an advisory body. Support from
delegates from the six other na-
tions-France, West Germany,
Italy, Holland, Belgium and Lux-
embourg-was sufficient to ap-
prove the project.

In contrast to the tense situa- 'r us o n u u(Uu
tion at William Frantz, small
groups of pickets stood quietly at By The A4socIated Press
the city's other integrated eleren- A malfunctioning United States
tary' school, McDonogh No. 19. No rocket that was to orbit two space
white child has shown up there satellites had to be destroyed in
for classes all week, None did flight Wednesday and Cuban of-
yesterday. ficials said parts of it showered
While the women, bolstered by debris on an eastern Cuba hill-
a scattering of husky husbands, side.
tried to keep intact their boycott, Cuban newspapers and broad-
the Louisiana Legislature in Bat- casters charged it was "imperial-
on Rouge rapidly voted out of ist provocation" and "aggression."
committee a bill that would set The Cuban news agency said
up a statewide private school sys- the debris fell 10 miles from Hol-
tem. guin Cuba's third largest city,
This House bill will reach the causing "loud explosions and
floor today for discussion and great alarm," but no damage or
fvote. Both houses adjourned until casualties.
today. The Air Force said last night
in Washington that "it is likely"
that the fragments of metal which
fell on Cuba were from the un-
successful transit satellite fired
U I from Florida-as Cuba claimed.
RespoNsi biliyn:
yThis conclusion was reached by
j the Air Force after comparing
serial numbers on the fragments,
as reported by the Cuban press,
j with numbers known to have been
rocket used in the launching.
I L'% JNo oe at f h hrGose

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and OPEN

I

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Stuttgart Orchestro
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RICHTER

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NO 5-8607

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OPEN

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4:15 to 5:00 P.M.

Jackson Plans
To Quit Post
WASHINGTON (P)-Sen. Henry
M. Jackson of Washington said
yesterday he will resign his Dem-
ocratic party chairmanship at the
time President-elect John F.
Kennedy takes office next month.
Technically, the Democratic
national committee will name
Jackson's successor. In practice,
the President's wishes on the top
party post are always respected
but Kennedy gave no immediate
hint of his choice.

J. B. LANSING
WHARFEDALE

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