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December 10, 1960 - Image 1

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

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TWO-PARTYPOLITICS
IN ANN ARBORrlLwun
Seventy Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXI, No. 67 ANN ARR.. MIAN. SATURDAV nV.nVV+uG
AN RB.ICIANAUD*iA, DECEM ALj~B*V UD 'V E

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Expected U.- Supports Kasavubu i
For Plot Sanctions Arrest Of Lumi

WIN LEAGUE OPENER:
Wolverines Skate Over Sioux, 6=2

Hayes Sees Early Passage
Of Statute for Peace Corps
By JOHN ROBERTS
Legislation authorizing a peace corps will be passed by Congress
within six months, Prof. Samuel Hayes of the economics department
predicted last night.
Prof. Hayes told the opening session of the Americans Committed
to World Responsibility Work Symposium that he saw no need for
"protracted study and planning" of the new program.
He urged the new administration to begin negotiations with
foreign governments as soon as the enabling legislation is passed,
instead of waiting for subsequent
Ny approval of appropriations as is
Nine P customary.
Communist Threat

Defy Racists,
Pressures

I

NEW ORLEANS (M - Eigh
white children and one Negro gi
went to school at integrated Wi
Liam Frantz yesterday - a tin
band shrunken by the night-tim
pressures of segregation boyco
ters.
They went to school by th
sides of United States Deput
Marshals, a fresh move by th
federal government amid rumor
of harassment for blockade-run
ning parents.
Jobs Threatened
Two more fathers, said Mrs
Mary Sand, have been threatene
with loss of their jobs if the
persist in defying the genera
opinion of the neighborhood an
send their children to school un
der token integration. Mrs. San
is president of Save Our Schools
a group dedicated to keeping th
schools open.
Pressure this week steadily cu
the number of white children a
William Frantz. The score ran lik
this:
Eighteen on Monday, 23 o
Tuesday, 20 on Wednesday, 1
Thursday, 8 yesterday.
For all the growing, silent pres
sure, William Frantz and the city'
other integrated school, McDon
ogh No. 19, presented a nearly
normal picture yesterday. No boos
no scurrying pickets, no shoving
no shouts.
Small Groups
Five women huddled silently in
a yard near William Frantz; about
a half dozen equally quiet women
showed up at McDonogh No. 19.
It began at the lowest key of
any day since integration came
to New Orleans schools Nov. 14.
This did not mean resistance to
federal court orders for token in-
tegration had slacked, only that
pickets turned from vituperation
and demonstrations as a way of
keeping the boycott.
Pickets at McDonogh No. 19,
where the boycott has held 100
per cent firm since the first week,
say they keep it that way by visits
and persuasion. Pickets at William
Frantz may have adopted the same
tactics.
Ecuadorian
Students Riot
QUITO, Ecuador (P)-Students
attacked United States govern-
ment buildings and government
spokesmen threatened to seek
Communist bloc friendships in a
wave of anger yesterday over a
four-nation decision upholding a
1942 Ecuador-Peru border treaty.
President Jose Velasco Ibarra
denounced the treaty as invalid

The professor warned that the
Communists may soon launch such
a youth program. He cited the
work of the World Federation of
Democratic Youth, an allegedly
Communist organization con-
structing a "school city" in Cuba,
ht as the precursor of a full-scale
irl campaign in this direction.
i- Prof. Hayes said that the study
iy groups being set up by ACWR
ae could exert a real influence on
t- legislation. He told the audience
that Prof. Maurice Albertson of
7e Colorado State University would
y be in Ann Arbor next month and
e would solicit the views of students
s in connection with a study on the
Youth Corps he is doing for the
International- Cooperation Admin-
istration.
Urges Lobbying
s Prof. Hayes suggested that the
d ACWR could promote the idea of
a youth corps not only by present-
L ing Prof. Albertson with student
d studies, but also by lobbying in
d Washington. He advised applying
d pressure to each of the four com-
mittees-the House and Senate
e committees on appropriations and
foreign affairs - through which
t youth corps legislation would have
t to filter. Such pressure might even
e include the sending to Washington
of a student delegation, he added.
n Preceding Prof. Hayes in the
4 program last night were Repre-
sentative-elect Gilbert Bursley (R-
- Ann Arbor) and Alan Guskin,
s Grad., spokesman for ACWR.
- Bursley, who has had extensive
y experience as an overseas diplo-
mat, outlined some of the prob-
lems which the youth corps faced
in application. These included the
selection and training of person-
nel, attitudes of the host coun-
tries, and the legal and healthJ
1 provisions which would have to
be made.
f Suggests Care
He suggested extreme care in
the choice of a name for the
organization, warning that some
phrases which as innocuous in
' English acquire a different con-
notation when translated.
Guskin said that the motives of
the peace corps were not so much
economic as interpersonal. "The
spirit of this movement cannot be
found in the shipment of machines
and experts abroad, but in aid
through relations and personal
participation," he said.
The work symposium will con-
tinue today with a series of eight
seminars on issues confronting the
movement and geographical areas
bf concern.
ACWR was conceived from an
idea suggested by Kennedy and
Rep. Chester Bowles (D-Conn) in
speeches at the University which
advocated an organization of
young persons to conduct a per-
sonal diplomacy program in for-
eign countries.
GOP Seeks Suit
For Vote Recount

Those accused of killing one
passenger and wounding three
crewmen in the dramatic attempt
to seize the plane in flight in-
cluded former Batista army ser-
geant Cesar Villareal of Havana.
A fourth man who participated
in the shooting escaped into a
field when the plane crashed with.
17 aboard. He is sought.
Held as accomplices are two.
men and two women passengers.
An investigation is going on in
Santiago to find out how the group
smuggled pistols past the army's
security guard. Under present se-
curity rules every passenger is
searched by military agents before
boarding any Cuban domestic
"flight.
Meanwhile, truckloads of Cuban
soldiers and militia, carrying mor-
tars and heavy weapons, were re-
ported moving to encircle the Es-
cambray Mountain foothills in
what may be the prelude to a
general assault on insurgent
bands.
Forces Shift
Word of this movement, from
Santa Clara, indicates a shift of
government and antigovernment
forces from western and northern
Cuba into the old insurgent breed-
ing ground-the mountainous cen-
tral province of Las Villas.
Completely unconfirmed reports
reaching Havana said a consider-
able number of fresh insu;gents
landed by coffee boat at El Ingles,
a small port town at the mouth
of the San Juan River on Las
Villas' southern coast.
Presumably they are reinforce-
ments for anti-Castro elements al-
ready situated in the Escambrays.
-r
union Blasts
Red Activity
HAVANA -) - Several hundred7
members of the Havana Electric
Workers Union marched on the
presidential palace last night pro-I
testing what they called Com-
munist infiltration of their union.
The group marched into the
palace square carrying their leader,
Union Secretary Amaury Fraginals,
on their shoulders and shouting.:x
"Cuba, Si; Russia, No." f
Many shouted for Prime Minis-
ter Fidel Castro and President l
Osvaldo Dorticos to receive their t
delegation and hear their com-
plaint.

Michigan outskated and out-
hustled North Dakota for two
periods last night, squelched a
budding NoDak rally in the final
stanza, and skated off with a 6-2
victory before nearly 3,000 fans
at the Coliseum.
The two teams will meet again
tonight at 8 p.m.
Last night's victory was the
second in a row for the Wolverines
following an opening loss to Tor-
onto, while for the Sioux, the
setback was the fourth straight.
Never in Trouble
Scoring two goals in each period,
the Wolverines were never in
trouble on the scoreboard, but they
had some anxious moments dur-
ing the opening minutes of play
before the second line of Gordon
"Red" Berenson, Larry Babcock,
and Al Hinnegan took control.
The Michigan defense and goalie
Jim Coyle in the league opener
were equal to the task, however,
and when Berenson netted the
first Wolverine goal midway
through the period the tide had
already turned.
Babcock caged his first WCHA
goal later in the period, and when
Berenson scored again early in
the second stanza, Michigan had
a 3-0 lead. A fluke goal by the
NoDaks Bill Merrifield, coming at
6:42, failed to discourage the Wol-
verines, and Hinnegan again gave
Michigan a three-goal lead at
15:09.
Insurance Goals
Bill Kelly and Joe Lunghamer
added insurance goals in the third
period after Merrifield had nar-
rowed the count to 4-2 with his
second goal at 13:40.
Michigan Coach Al Renfrew, al-
though he was somewhat con-
crened with the Wolverine's let-
down in the third period, was
pleased with his team's perform-
ance in the first two periods. "We
skated real well in those two," he
said.
Renfrew also had special praise
for Coyle. "Jim kept us in the
game in the last period," he said.
'He made great saves."
Displaying an exciting brand of
rugged, end to end hockey in the
first period, Michigan proved equal
to every NoDak threat and in the
process created plenty of problems
for the visitors.
Berenson finally broke the ice
at 9:59 after taking a pass from
Hinnegan directly in front of the
net. His shot, although partially l
blocked by the North Dakota de-
ense, cleanly beat goalie George
Gratton, who had already made
his move toward the other side of
he cage.
Babcock followed at 16:30 to t
See MICHIGAN, Page 6 t

INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS:

f'XX.
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Explain Native Christmas Customs

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