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January 06, 1962 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-01-06

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Laos Peace Conference
Invites Three Princes
T o Convene in Geneva

Nehru Tells India Party
Peace Policy To Continue

Corps, Begins Field Efforts

4 n

-AP Wirephoto
PROTEST TRANSFER - Fourteen Negro and white ministers
picketed Chicago's Burnside Elementary School in support of
parents objecting to the transfer of 34 children to a school 16
blocks away. The group charges segregation is a major factor in
the transfer.
Louisiana Court Voids Law-;
Chicago Ministers Picket
By The Associated Press
Federal court and administration orders, picketing of a Chicago
school, and the precarious state of the Montgomery airport waiting
room highlighted a day of racial disputes.
In Alexandria, La., a three judge Federal Court ruled unconstitu-
tional Louisiana laws requiring segregation at bus and train terminal
The decision was based on the court ruling that the state laws
interfere with interstate commerce and deny equal protection of

Loyalists Say
Country Hilt
By Fighting
Russia, Red China
Join in Proposal
By The Associated Press
The 14-nation Laos Peace Con-
ference unanimously invited the
three feuding Laotian princes to
come to Geneva to settle their dif-
ferences as new reports of fighting
were issued in Vientiane.
The Soviet Union and Red China
joined the Western powers in the
invitation, to be relayed by the
nominal co-chairmen of the con-
ference, British Foreign Secretary
Lord Home and Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei A. Gromyko.
The three princes, neutralist
Souvanna Phouma, pro-Western
Boun Oum and pro-Communist
Souphanouvong, have- failed re-
peatedly in their efforts to agree
on a government of national uni-
ty for their wartorn nation.
Communist North Viet Nam was
accused anew by the loyalists of.
reinforcing the neutralist-Pathet
Lao rebels behind lines largely dor-
mant since the proclamation of a
cease-fire last May. The commu-
nique named two North Vietna-
mese regiments allegedly moved
into Xieng Khouang province.
Western military men, who have
taken previous charges of North
Vietnamese intervention with sev-
eral grains of salt, said they had
no confirmed evidence of Red re-
inforcements or any major resurg-
ence of battlefield activity.
The one point of agreement was
that there had been trouble, what-
ever its scope, on the Tha Thom
sector southeast of Xieng Khou-
Western sources reported there
was some fighting there, not on
any great scale. The government
said the rebels launched a violent
attack on Tha Thom after Soviet
plans drpped them weapons and
supplies. By its account, rebel 105
m.m, howitzers fired more than 150
shells at the defenders.
United States Army officers in
the field as observers and United
States reconnaissance fliers keep
in close touch with developments
across the jungle kingdom.
The government's communique,
its second of an alarmist nature
within 24 hours, was authorized by
Gen. Phoumi Nosavan, pro-West-
ern deputy premier and defense
minister whose army has been
built up with American help from
25,000 to 70,000 men.
There was speculation among
Westerners that the communiques
were aimed to revive fears of a
new and perhaps broader war in
retaliation for American pressure
on Boun Oum to bow out and co-
operate in the formation of a na-
tional unity government under
Souvanna, the neutralist premier-
Experts said they did not doubt
some North . Vietnamese officers
and technicians and perhaps some,
troops have helped the Pathet Lao
guerrillas, but recalled that inves-
tigation failed to support past
charges of wholesale invasion.
The seven-month-old confer-3
ence has reached virtually com-
plete agreement on a cease-fire
and a permanent neutrality stat-1
ute for Laos except a few major
points before Boun Oum's intran-

PATNA, India (P)-Prime Min-
ister Jawaharlal Nehru declared
yesterday India's "policy of peace
will continue" despite the fact
some American and British news-
papers have called him a hypo-
crite because of India's occupation
of Portuguese Goa and other ter-
ritories by force.
In a one-hour speech to India's
ruling Congress party convention,
Nehru said:
"These newspapers described me
as a double-faced man, a humbug
and a hypocrite. They said I was
pretending to be an angel of peace
on one hand and a tyrant on the
Forward, Progress
The Unied States and Britain,
he said, were angered because
"They do not like Asia and Africa
moving forward and progressing.
They do not like the world chang-
ing and changing so fast and so
One reason India acted in Goa
was that it might become a for-
eign military base, especially since
Portugal was a member of the
North Atlantic Treaty Organiza-
tion and threaten India's neutral-
ity, Nehru said.
Thousands of Indians stormed
into the afternoon session of In-
dia's ruling Congress party and
engaged in an uproarious melee
that engulfed Nehru. Neiru him-
self struck a few blows before
leaving in a huff.
The invaders generally were de-
scribed as mass gate-crashers and
admirers of Nehru who wished him
no harm. But a dagger was found
on one man a short distance from
the platform where Nehru sat.
Thousands of uninvited stormed
into the session, most to get a
look at the prime minister. One
Indian official called the resultant
stampede a tribute to Nehru's pop-
Nehru pleaded for order, to no
avail. Then he tried to jump down
from the safety of the dais into
the unruly crowd, but was re-
strained by his security men who
worry as much about protecting
Nehru from his admirers as from
his enemies.
SEC B last s
M'anage ment
Of Exchange
ican Stock Exchange was accused
by federal investigators yesterday
of permitting "manifold and pro-
longed abuses" of laws and rules
designed to protect the investing
The Securities and Exchange
Commission, capping a seven-
month investigation of the na-
tion's second largest stock ex-
change, issued a 127-page report
which contended the exchange
has been dominated by a four-
man oligarchy.
It said the dominant group has
included Joseph F. Reilly, who cur-
rently heads the exchange as
president pro tem.
A broad sampling of exchange
members-and even the SEC itself
-came in for sharp criticism in
what was perhaps the most ex-
plosive report ever issued by the
27-year-old commission.
At a news conference, Milton H.
Cohen,; directoi of the probe, indi-
cated the SEC will take action
against some of those cited as re-
sponsible for alleged abuses.
The SEC Report accused the ex-
change of tolerating lax manage-
ment and enforcement of its and
SEC rules. If it does not act quick-
ly to adopt broad reforms, the re-
port warned, "the commission
must be prepared to exercise its
supervisory powers."
There is "certainly some possi-
bility of action," Cohen said,
against Gilligan, Will & Co., whose
activities occupied many pages of

... peace policy
Receive Note
On Germany,
BONN (P)--The Soviet Union
has handed West Germany a new
memorandum on the Berlin and
German problems, the foreign
ministry reported last night.
A ministry spokesman said the'
memorandum was given to Am-
bassador Hans Kroll in Moscow'
two days after Christmas.
The spokesman described the
memorandum, now under close
study in the foreign ministry, as
long but declined to give any in-
formation on its contents. He said
the content already had been made
known to the United States, Brit-
ain and France.

AP Newsfeatures Writer
Whether a noble experiment
(it's been called that) or a crack-
pot idea (it's been called that, too)
the Peace Corps is at work.
At long last it is getting the
chance to answer its critics-by
proving itself in the field.
Just a year after it took shape,
the corps has 401 men and wom-
en stationed in countries through-
out the world. There are 392 more
persons in training or soon to be.
By spring they will be stationed
in 17 foreign nations.
It is there, in clinics and class-
rooms, schools and farms, that the
Peace Corps will succeed or fail.
One Black Eye !
The corps has already suffered
one black eye. A postcard by Mar-
gery Michelmore, a young Smith
College graduate sent to Nigeria,
provided anti-Peace Corps propa-
ganda there.
But officials in both Colombia
and Malaya, where Peace Corps
contingents are at work or soon
will be, like what they have seen
and have asked for more.
So far 15,557 persons have ap-
plied to the corps. Of those, 11,-
250 have taken the admission test.
They have been put into a man-
power pool to be called when there
is need for their particular skills.
Applications are coming in at
the rate of 200-250 a week, corps
headquarters in Washington re-
Corps' Distribution
This is a rundown of the corps'
distribution as of mid-December
Ghana: 29 men and 22 women
have been teaching since Sept. 15
in secondary schools.
Nigeria: 25 men and 11 women
are teaching in secondary schools.
Another 17 women and 31 men
training at U.C.L.A. wfll leave Dec.
28 to begin teaching Jan. 10.

Michigan State University is
training another 17 men and 13
women who will teach at the col-
lege level starting Jan. 10.
India: 26 corpsmen are training
at Ohio State University and will
begin work in India Jan. 27 as ag-
ricultural technicians. Washington
says if the first group succeeds,
more will probably be sent.
Tanganyika: 35 men began work
Nov. 18 as surveyors, geologists
and highway engineers.
Colombia: 61 men under spon-
sorship of CARE started work Oct.
16 on community development
projects in rural areas. Colombia
has asked another 60 men. They
should be ready by late next
SlI ash'Draft
T o 8,000
yesterday cut sharply its draft
calls for the next two months be-
cause it has reached its manpower
The Defense Department) an-
nounced a February draft call of
8,000 men and one for March of
6,000, all for the Army. The Navy,
Marine Corps and Air Force do not
intend to ask the Selective Serv-
ice for any draftees.
The Army totaled 1,062,582 men
as of the start of December. This
included the 119,000 National
Guard and reserve forces on ac-
tive duty.
Officials said the new draft
calls are calculated to permit the
regular Army a strength some-
what below the one million mark,
but they declined to give specific
strength objectives on grounds
the' figures are tied in with the
military budget for next year.

Philippines: 59 men and 69
women started teaching Dec. 1.
A second group of 28 men and 29
women is training at Penn State
University to start work Feb. 23
and a third group of 60 will start
training at Penn State Jan. 24.
Three hundred in all will go to the
Chile: 30 men and 15 women
have been working since Oct. 11.
They are teaching in rural schools
and participating in health, agri-
cultural, educational radio and
community development projects.
St. Lucia, West Indies: Nine
men and seven women are at work
in schools, teacher training, farm
and community projects. They
started Oct. 8.
Sierra Leone: 35 men and 14
women are receiving training at
Columbia University to begin vo-
cational teaching Jan. 10.
Brazil: 59 corpsmen are to fin-
ish their training course in time
to start work on 4-H type projects
in late February.
El Salvador: Training for 30
corpsmen will begin Feb. 25 to get
them ready for work in agriculture
by May 3.
Pakistan: 24 men and 5 women
began working Nov. 9 in town
planning, village and farm devel-
opment, health, building and col-
lege level teaching. Another 15
men and 13 women are due Jan. 7.
Malaya: 13 men and 24 women
in training are due to start work-
ing Feb. 22 principally as nurses
and lab technicians. Malaya has
asked for 104 more corpsmen.
Thailand: 39 men and 16 wom-
en are due to arrive the middle of
February for assignments in edu-
cation and public health.
(This group has been in train-
ing at the University.)
Peru, Bolivia and Venezuela
have also asked workers for agri-
cultural and community develop-



rrl ; rI

>of the law guaranteed 'by
Fourteenth Amendment.


UAS Begins
Rescue Work
I1n Dominica
first of the Western Hemisphere's
rescue missions began the explora-
tory work here yesterday which
Dominicans hope will help convert
their nation into a showcase of
democratic cornucopia right next
door to Fidel Castro's Cuba.
The Organization of American
States (OAS) voted in Washington
Thursday to lift its economic and
diplomatic sanctions imposed on
this Caribbean nation during the
dictatorship of Rafael Trujillo.
That day Jose A. Mora, OAS
secretary general, arrived at the
head of a technical team, includ-
ing Jorge Sol, OAS secretary for
economic affairs.
In a half-hour meeting, Mora
told President Joaquin Balagner
yesterday OAS felt the Dominican
Republic was in good hands and
"our desire is to work with you."
He offered the fullest technical
assistance to Balaguer, who is ex-
pected to design as head of a new
ruling state council next month in
keeping with his promise to do so
when the sanctions were removed.
Mora's mission is the'first of the
anticipated visits by foreign emis-
saries which Dominicans feel will
make their nation a Berlin-type
showcase in the Caribbean. The
next scheduled mission is that
headed by Teodoro Moscoso, Latin
American director of the United
States Agency for International
Development, is due tomorrow.
Representatives of the Inter-
American Development Bank- and
the World Monetary Fund are
coming after that. ,

Appeal Decision
Atty. Gen. Jack Gremillion in-
dicated the state would appeal the
decision. The appeal would go di-
rectly to the Supreme Court.
In Washington the Defense De-
partment issued a new directive
aimed- at strengthening equal em-
ployment opportunities in the de-
partment and in companies hold-
ing defense contracts.
Positive Steps
The directive requires the serv-
ice secretaries and other defense
agency chiefs to take what were
called positive steps in this direc-
tion. Procedures were specified un-
der which employes or applicants
for employment could appeal if
they felt they had been subjected
to discrimination.
Fourteen Negro and white ,min-
isters picketed Burnside Elemen-
tary School in Chicago in support
of parents protesting against com-
pulsory transfer of 34 children to
a school 16 blocks from Burnside.
Fourth Day
A group of pupils and their par-
ents, mostly Negro, began yester-
day morning their fourth day of
demonstrating against the trans-
fers to Gillespie School, which is
predominantly Negro. They favor,
transfers to the Perry School,
which is five blocks away and pre-
dominantly white. School authori-
ties say the transfers from Burn-
side to Gillespie are necessary to
ease overcrowded class rooms.
Waiting room furniture remain-
ed precariously in place at the
Montgomery Municipal Airport as
a federal court integration order
took effect.
Segregation signs were taken
down, but despite one brief inte-
gration incident city officials held
in abeyance announced plans to
remove chairs from waiting rooms,
padlock toilets and plug water
I niulul 1l1r I

306 North Division
Phone NO 2-4097





Washtenaw at Forest
The Reverend Leonard Verduin, Pastor
Sponsored by the Christian Reformed
Churches of Michigan
10:00 A.M. Worship Services
11:15 A.M. Coffee Hour
7:00 P.M. Vesper Worship Service

8:00 A.M. Holy Communion.
9:00 a.m. Holy Communion followed by
breakfast at the Canterbury House.
(Morning prayer on first Sunday of
11:00 a.m. Morning prayer and sermon
(Holy Communion on first Sunday of
7:00 p.m. Evening Prayer. Rev. Franklin
7:00 a.m. Holy Communion.
7:00 a.m. Holy Communion followed by
breakfast at the Canterbury House
(over in time for 8:00 classes)
12:10 p.m. Holy Communion followed by
lunch at the Canterbury House.
5:15 p.m. Daily evening prayer.
William and Thompson Streets
Rev. John F. Bradley, Chaplain
Rev. John J. Fauser, Assistant
Sunday Masses: 8:00, 9:30, 11:00 a.m., 12:00
Noon and 12:30.
Holyday Masses: 6:30, 7:00, 7:00, 9:00 a.m.,
12:00 Noon, 5:10 p.m.
Weekday Masses: 7:00, 8:00, 9:00 a.m. and
12:00 Noon.
Novena Devotions: Mother of Perpetual Help,
Wednesday evening, 7:30 p.m.
Rosary and Litany: Daily at 5:10 p.m.

1432 Washtenow
9:00 & 10:30 Malcolm Brown preaching.
11:50 Jack Borckardt preaching. -
9:30-10:20 a.m. Seminar-Scrutinizing the
Christian Faith.
Guild House--802 Monroe
10:30 a.m. Bible Study-The Book of Acts.
Presbyterian Campus Center
1432 Washtenaw
11:30 a.m. Coffee Hour. Presbyterian Campus
6:30 p.m. Quest & Question, Presbyterian
Campus Center.

2250 Fuller Road (Opposite V.A. Hospital)
NOrmandy 3-2969
William S. Baker, Minister
Morning Worship 10:45 a.m.
Church School and Child Care.
530 W. Stadium at Edgwood
John G. Makin
Phone NO 2-2756
10:00 A.M. Bible School.
11:00 A.M. Regular Worship.
6:30 P.M. Evening Worship.
7:30 P.M. Bible Study.
For Transportation call NO 2-2756.
State and William Streets
Dr. Fred E. Luchs, Minister
Rev. Edgar Edwards, Student Minister
Guild House at 524 Thompson


Ir -

the report.

1 ~w l a 0 £.l..VI* At ,L1.JLM UP

By The Associated Press
LOS ANGELES-Two of Los An-
geles' four metropolitan daily
newspapers, the morning Exam-
iner and the evening Mirror, said
yesterday they are ceasing publi-
The 13-year-old Mirror, young-
est of the nation's major news-
papers, published its last edition
yesterday afternoon. The Examin-
er ends Sunday.

GOSHEN, N.Y.-State Supreme
Court Justice Robert Doscher yes-
terday formally ruled 12 of the 13
regulations instituted last sum-
mer by Newburgh, N.Y., in an ef-
fort to cut down on relief expenses,
* * *
NEW YORK-The stock market
dropped suddenly and sharply late
yesterday, losing an estimated $4.7
billion in quoted values.

Petitioning for two delegates
to the
First Intercollegiate Conference
Arms Control and Disarmament
to be held at Swarthmore College
Feb. 16-18, 1962
Interviews will be held Sunday, 'Jan. 7, 1962
at which time netitions must be submitted.


Services 9:30 and 11:00 a.m.


12:00-1:00 Luncheon at the Guild House.
"Topics of Ultimate Concern."
9:00-11:00 p.m. "TEA and TEAoiogy." 217
12:10--12:40 Worship Servicie. Douglas Chap-
el, 608 E. William.
12:00-1:00 p.m. Luncheon at the Guild House
"Topics of Immediate Concern."
6:15 p.m. Grad Group Dinner and Program.
This Week-"Don Juan in Hell."
State and Huron Streets, Tel. NO 8-6881
Dr. Hoover Rupert, Minister
Rev. Gene Ransom, Campus Minister
JANUARY 7, 1962
9:00 and 11:15 A.M. Morning Worship. Se-
rieis on I Cor. 13: "The Way of Devotion."
Sermon by Dr. Rupert. The Service is broad-
cast at 11:15 A.M. on station W.O.I.A.
10:15 A.M. No seminar. A new series on World
Understanding will be announced for the
second semester.
5:30 P.M. Fellowship Supper.
7:00 P.M. 'Worship and Program. Dermit
Kreuger will lead a discussion on worship.
Election of officers begins.
8:00 P.M. Study group on Contemporary The-
olog ions.
9:00-11:00 P.M. Open House at Jean Robe's
7:00 A.M. Holy Communion, followed by
breakfast in the Pine Room. Dismissal in
time for' 8 A.M. classes.
4-5 P.M. Midweek refresher.
5:30 P.M. Wesley graduate students meet for
supper in the Pine Room followed by bowl-
ing. For reservations please phone 8-6881
by Thursday evening.


1833 Washtenaw Ave.
11:00 a.m. Sunday Services.
8:00 p.m. Wednesday Services.
9:30 a.m. Sunday School (up to 20 years of
11:00 a.m. Sunday School (for children 2 to
6 years of age.)
A free reading room is maintained at 306 East
Liberty St. Hours are Monday through Sat-
and holidays. Monday evening 7:00 to 9:00
urday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. except Sundays

Bible Lecture: 10:20-10:40, Mr. Curtis E. Bot-
CHURCH SCHOOL, crib-12th grade, 9:30 and
11:00 a.m.
STUDENT GUILD: 802 Monroe, telephone 2-
(The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod)
1511 Washtenaw Avenue
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
Thomas C. Park, Vicar
Sunday Services at 9:45 and 11:15: Worship
Services, wiith sermons by The Rev. C.
Brueggemann (9:45) and Vicar T. Park
Sunday at 9:45 and 11:15: Bible study groups.
Sunday at 6:00: Gamma Delta, Lutheran Stu-
dent Club, Supper-Program, witih Epiphany
emphasis on mission work in the Philippines.









(Disciples of Christ)
Hill and Toppon Streets
Rev. Russell M. Fuller, Minister.

1917,Washtenow at Berkshire

, 1









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