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October 22, 1961 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-10-22

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

THE ICHIAN AILYPA.

Albarnian
Russians

Leaders

Claim,

Wreck

Unity

Labor Board,
To Examine
Racial -Bias

WASHINGTON (A)-The gov-
ernment has agreed to consider
imposing a rule against employ-
ers raising racial issues in cam-
paigns to keep workers out of la-
bor unions.
The National Labor Relations
Board has just decided to review
two cases from Southern states in
which unions seek such a ban.
Regional NLRB officials had re-
jected their plea.
In both situations workers vot-
ed against giving bargaining rights
to applicant unions. The labor or-
ganizations contend the election
results should be cancelled and
new voting held because they say
the outcome was prejudiced by ra-
cial issues raised by employers.
If the five-man NLRB decides
to adopt the union view, a court
test islikely. The labor laws are
not too clear on the point.,
On one hand the law says noth-
ing should be allowed to inter-
fere with workers having a free
choice on letter a labor organiza--
tion represent them.
But the law also says "the ex-
pressing of any views, argument
or opinion,, or the dissemination
thereof, whether in written, print-
ed, graphic or visual form "is per-
missible to employers and unions
alike.

FEUD-Pravda yesterddy published a letter to the Communist
Party Congress by Albanian Communist leaders, headed by Enver
Hoxa (left), denouncing the leadership of Soviet Premier, Nikita
S. Khrushchev (right) as wrecking the unity of the party.
Police Arrest Protestors
Of Soviet Nuclear Tests

LONDON UP) - Police-yesterday
arrested more than 500 ban-the-
bomb demonstrators who staged
a sitdown protest near the Soviet
embassy against Russia's an-
nounced intention of exploding a
50-megaton nuclear bomb.

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ROCK HUDSON & DORIS DAY

you can-see any time-but not at Gothic. At Gothic this season
you will see films you can't see elsewhere: by masters like
Eisenstein (THE GENERAL LINE), Vittorio de Sica (SHOE
SHINE), Kurosawa (SEVEN SAMURAI), Rene Clair
(SQUS LES TOITS DE PARIS), comedy by Charlie Chap-
lin, Mack Sennett, Laurel & Hardy - plus new masters of the
avant garde. This very Monday:

After warning the demonstrators
against sitting down on a public
highway - the busy Bayswater
Road along the north side of
Hyde Park - the police began
working ther .way along the 200-
yard long column of seated dem-
onstrators. One by one the pro-
testers were arrested and carried
off in trucks.
Leaders of the demonstration
handed in a letter to Soviet of-
ficials 'denouncing Premier Nikita
S. Khrushchev's proclaimed in-
tention to test a 50 megaton nu-
clear' bomb at the end of this
month.
Organizers of the protest march
said it was designed to draw pub-
lic attention to the dangers of all
nuclear testing -,- and particularly
Russia's forthcoming mammoth
blast.
World News
By The Associated Press
LA PAZ, Bolivia-Students riot-
ed here yesterday against a sharp
increase in bus and taxi fares and
the government ordered a state of
siege in the La. Paz area.
Two students were killed and
about 20 persons injured..
The government ordered siege
action when the students burned
three cars, stoned others and at-
tacked the drivers union building.
POINT ARGUELLO, Calif. - A
manmade copper cloud was spread
2,100 miles from the Earth yes-
terdayto test prospects for a jam-
proof radio system.
UNITED NATIONS-The Unit-
ed Nations estimated yesterday
that its international force in the
Congo would go on costing $10
million a month even though the
force is being reduced from 18,000
to 15,900 men. The estimate was
in a budget report issued for con-
sideration in the General Assem-
bly's budgetary committee.
DETROIT - Despite top-level
pressure from both union and
management, not a single local-
level agreement was reported yes-
terday in at-the-plant bargaining
between the United Auto Workers
Union and Chrysler Corp.

rava Hints
PartyPlans
Expulsions
Condemns Malenkov,
Other Stalinists
MOSCOW ()-Albania sent a
letter of angry protest to Soviet
Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev
yesterday and Pravda predicted
the expulsion from the Commu-
nist party of V. M Molotov and
his Stalinist comrades.
Sources at the Communist Par-
ty Congress reported the letter
from Albanian leaders accused
Khrushchev of making wrecking
attacks against Communist unity.
Sees Friends
Mikhail A. Suslov, a member of
the Presidium of the party's Cen-
tral Committee and a top party
theoretician, was reported to have
declared after seeing the letter:
"We now say finally that we
understand clearly where our
friends are."
Khrushchev all but read the Al-
banian Party out of the Commu-
nist bloc Tuesday when he accus-
ed its leaders of adhering to the
Stalinist cult of personality and
engaging. in Stalin-like repressions
of the people.
Forecast Expulsions
The arrival of the letter 'was
reported as Pravda, the official
Communist P a r t y newspaper,
clearly forecast the expulsion from
the party of V. M. Molotov and his
Stalinist comrades in the anti-
party group of 1957.
The paper said the 4,408 dele-
gates at the Congress "unanimous-
ly support the speakers who rais-
ed the question of excluding from
the party those participants in the
dissident group."
The paper named Molotov, for-
mer foreign minister under Stal-
in; Lazar Kaganovich, a former
righthand administrator for Stal-
in. former Premier Georgi Mal-
enkov; former President Klemen-
ti Y. Voroshilov; former Premier
Nikolai Bulganin; former Presi-
dium members Mikhail Pervukhin
and Maxim Saburov and former
Foreign Minister Dimitri Shep-
ilov. This indicated all eight may
lose their party cards.
Albanian Boycott
Albania's leaders, apparently
expecting trouble, did not attend
the party Congress here, although
Communist Parties 'from about 80
countries are represented.
The Albanian letter was said to
have noted "with sympathy" that
Premier Chou En-ai of Red China
included the Albanians among
fratenral Communist Parties and
appealed for negotiations to settle
differences quietly. *
It declared thatiKhrushchev's
"calumnies and anti-Marxist at-
tacks" only helped the foes of
Communism and that the Alban-
ian leadership would produce doc-
uments to show "the truth on re-
lations" between it and the So-
viet leadership.
Egypt Arrests
Reactionaries
CAIRO P) - The government
last night announced the arrest
of 40 persons and confiscation of
property owned by 167 others in
a move to eliminate what it call-
ed reactionary obstacles to Pres-
ident Gamal Nasser's announced
goal of Arab socialism.
Informants said the measures
were part of a sweeping reform
program drawn up following Syr-
ia's break with the United Arab

Republic last month.

Terror Hits
ParisOran;
.Fear More
PARIS (M-Terrorism erupted
again yesterday in France and
Algeria and authorities alerted
police for even more trouble today.
One Moslem was killed and six
Moslems and Europeans were in-
jured in renewed racial clashes in
the city of Oran in Western Al-
geria.
In Paris, six plastic bombs dam-
aged buildings but caused no in-
juries. Other bombs exploded at
Lille and Avignon. Authorities
blamed French rightists opposed
to the government's policy of self-
determination for Algeria.
A police force 11,000 strong
stood on the alert in Paris for a
possible new upsurge of violence
from Algerian Nationalists, who
are being egged on by the rebel
government in Tunis.
About 10,000 Algerians still are
under arrest after bloody demon-
strations in Paris this week against
a curfew. The curfew was imposed
on Algerians to break up gang
fights and to halt attacks on police.
Authorities said they etpect Al-
gerian Nationalist demonstrations
in France and possibly Algeria to-
day-on the fifth anniversary of
the French capture of Rebel Vice
Premier Ahmed Ben Bella. All
sporting events in Oran, which
draw' big crowds, were canceled.
The curfew there was extended.
May- Agree
On Coalition
BONN (-P) - Leaders of West
Germany's Free Democratic Party
voted yesterday to join a coalition
government with Konrad Adenauer
as Chancellor on condition that
Foreign Minister Heinrich von
Bentano is replaced.
The vote touched off what ap-
peared to be a clear break in the
party between members for and
against the aged Adenauer.
The steering committee of the
right-wing party, which holds the
balance of power in the Bundestag
(lower house) between Adenauer's
Christian Democrats and the op-
position Social Democrats, made
the choice after an 11-hour meet-
ing.
They advised the party's Bunde-
stag members to accept a coalition
- if the Foreign Ministry ques-
tion is settled. The Christian
Democrats are scheduled to meet
next week aed will consider whe-
ther to accept or reject the de-
mand the von Brentano must go.
The majority that swung yes-
terday's decision was reported by
participants at the meeting to be
very small.
Guatemalans
Express Fear
Of Red Plots
GUATEMALA VP) - President
Miguel Ydigoras Fuentes conferred
with military chiefs yesterday to
tighten security against what the
government calls "a Communist
plan to invade Central America."
The interior ministry told news-
men Friday that documents pre-
sented by Cuban exiles show Gua-
temala is the target of a Havana
plot involving Col. Jacobo Arbenz
Guzman, a former president of
Guatemala deposed by an anti-
communist uprising in 1954.

The first phase, a communique
said, would -be to "spread terror
with Russian planes, bombard-
ments 'to destroy military posts
and finally the landing of troops
who would be led by Col. Arbenz,
who knows the defenses of the
country."

WASHINGTON (M - Peace
Corps Director Sargent Shriver
conceded yesterday that the or-
ganization has had "some boo-;
boos--at least some accidents," but
said its initial successes abroad
have been inspiring except to
Communists.
Referring to Communist charges
of "Yankee imperialism" in Peace
Corps activity, Shriver said:
"The Communists are not at-;
tacking the Peace Corps, but the
threat to monolithic government
it represents. They fear the Peace
Corps not because of our guns
because the image of a truly free
man will be walking up and down
the streets of foreign lands."
Shriver said it had been almost
providential that with more' than
350 volunteers sent abroad to as-
sist nations requesting help in
teaching, farm and health fields
"only a postcard incident develop-
ed."
His reference was to Margery
Michelmore, Peace Corps girl who
stirred up a storm among students
in Nigeria with her postcard com-
ments on living conditions there.
Miss Michelmore arrived in
Puerto Rico yesterday to confer
with officials at the Corps train-
ing center there. She said in San
Juan she went there to "recuper-
ate and to consider whether I
want to stay in the Peace Corps."
Shriver, who turned down Miss

Michelmore's offer to resign over
the Nigerian incident, addressed
a luncheon concluding the last of
14 area sessions on its goals.
He said it was encouraging to
see how officials and others in
Nigeria had taken the opportuni-
ty in the middle of the contro-
versy to express support for the
corps and to say it would be a
great thing for that country.
Meanwhile, in Ibadan, Nigeria,
Dapo Falase, the Nigerian stu-
dent who led the opposition to
the Peace Corps after Miss Mich-
elmore's post card report on prim-
itive living conditions in this
country, said yesterday he receiv-

SUCCESS AND SETBACKS:
Shriver Views Peace Corps

.nr

"La Culture Francaise Aujourd'hui"
Lecture by: M. Morot-,Sir
French cultural counselor in the U.S.

MONDAY, OCTOBER 23

ed an invitation to visit the Unit-
ed States.
Falase said the cable he re-
ceived added that a letter giving
details of the invitation will fol-
low.
The invitation came from a
Long Beach businessman, Russell
Guiver, who offered an expense-
paid vacation "to show him what
America is like and what Ameri-
cans stand for."
Gulver was reported to have
suggested that Falase's visit be
around Thanksgiving week in
November but that date is un-
likely as Falase is in the middle
of a term at the University Col-
lege of Ibadan.

8:00 P.M.

UGLI Multipurpose Room

Cercle Francais and Alliance Francaise

MICHELE MORGAN
JEAN GABIN
in
Marcel Carne and
Jacques Prevert's
QUAI
DES
BRUMES

GERMAINE
DULAC'S
Surrealist
startger
SMILING
MADAME
BEUDET

TUESDAY, OCT. 24,18:30,
in Hill Auditorium
Tickets: $4.00 - $3.50- $3.00 - $2.25 - $1.50
UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY, BURTON TOWER

(by makers
ENFANTS DU

of LES
PARADIS

GOTHIC FILM SOCIETY, Monday, Oct. 23 at 8 p.m. in
Rackham Amphitheatre. Admission is by subscription only.
A subscription for the 9 remaining film programs of the 1961-
62 series costs $4.50-available at the door. For further infor-
mation call 663-6001.

1I

I.Q.C. ASSEMBLY

I

POLITICAL PARTY
presents
CUR TIS HAYES
McCOMB, MISS., PROTEST LEADER

Presents the

IA

JL

discussing

-m

v THE DENIAL OF FREEDOM TO THE

October 28

8:30 P.M.

Hill Aud.

SOUTHERN NEGRO

y

,I

ALL SEATS RESERVED

$1.00, $1.50, $2.00

v HIS RECENT ARREST AND

F]

lkU

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