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October 31, 1964 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-10-31

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1964
Johnson Visi Boms Sovit su

THRE M ICHIG AN D AILY

PAG Tfl E

~. . . . . . . . . *.*.*. .....*~. '... ~t*. -.nc.. *..-..'............ -
I Parts of South Integrate in
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Hps oStaebler
DETROIT (/P)-With four days to go before Election Day Thes-
day, Democrats speculated on President Lyndon B. Johnson's appear-
ance in Detroit as a vote booster for the party's Michigan state ticket',
including Neil Staebler's candidacy for governor.
Republican Gov. George Romney programmed a radio station
WXYZ tape recording for his reelection campaign and a staff meeting
at his Detroit offices for the time that Johnson was to be in the
MVotor City.
Johnson's visit, Romney said in one of his strongest blasts at
his Democratic opponent, Congresman Neil Staebler, "is the
----~'~last desperate gasp of a dying
candidacy."
Union Collaboration
V oti g St rts The charge was one of three
leveled at Staebler in a severe at-
I l~grtack that lasted all day. Romney
11 M CK Poll bated Staebler for "brazenly ad-
mitingwha Ihave been saying
JACKONMis (/)-Te Ms- for years"-that the Democratic
JAKsp , Freedo Democrtic Party par~ty has formed a coalition with
oipne foredaof baloting Pt union leaders.
dayne in dayc electinsgne tj He said Staebler's programns
to show Negroes want a politica would force the state to adopt
voice in this deep south state. a two per cent personal income
An estimated 75 out-of-state tax.
colegevolntersanda saffof Regarding the Romney attack.
colegevolnters nd sanhe of Staebler said, "I'm more amused
200 civil rights workers lanhdthan anything else. One of the
the protest vote. It marked the -
secnd uchvot ina yar.Thetactics of the salesman when he
lond a "feedom vote" last fall to attac e kother prson's prod-
prior to the general election for uct. .
"It's the tactic of desperation.
governor. ,"If I hadn't visited Reuther, you
Before the June primaries the could be sure Romney would say
PDP organized through precinct, this was a sign of some aliena-
county and state conventions to tion," Staebler added.
select delegates to the Democratic 'Goldwater Supporters
National Convention. The par ty, The last leg of Romney's 2%
not legally recognized by Missis- day "blitz" of lower Michigan took
sippi, maintained conventions and him through the state's southwest-
mock elections' showed Negroes ern regio n-where state support
want to take part in politics, for GOP presidential candidate
Voting Blocks Barry Goldwater i's strongest.
The FDP claims Negroes are Romney has refused to endorse
blocked by systematic denials and Goldwater. but predicted a pos-
double-standard voter tests for iesrnghngofheR
whites and Negroes. pulican party -- no matter what
Barbershops, cleaners, cafes and the outcome of the Nov. 3 elec-
churches serve as polling places in tion.
the mock election. A final tabu- A Goldwater victory, he said,
lation will be aninounced Monday would obviously strengthen the
on the eve of the Presidential elec- party. In the event of a loss, he
tion. said "the reaction of the Republi-

Khrushchev

MOSCOW (A2)-A 40 page Soviet
Communist Party document indi-
cating a policy of de-Khrush-
chevization is being distributed to
Communist Party organizations in
the Soviet Union to explain the
truth behind the bland original
announcement that Khrushchev
asked uo retire from his jobs be-
cause of deteriorating health.
The document is secret, but
foreign sources who saw it have
informed newsmen and diplomats
on the highlights.
It blames the former Premier
and party boss for virtually every-
thing that xvent wrong in the 10
years he ran the Soviet Union.
The accusations that downed
Khrushchev range from unwise I
f a r m and economic policies
through mistakes In allowing the
1962 Cuban mnissile crisis to de-
velop, from personal rudeness to
Red Chinese leaders to a vague
blame for immorality in Soviet
society.
Its 29 points go back to things
sen e at the Unie Naios d r t

-AssOciated Press
BERILINERS VISIT BEHIND WALL
FOR THE SECOND TIME SINCE THE BERLIN WALL was constructed three years ago, the Com-
munists allowed West Berliners to visit relatives in East Berlin yesterday. The official East German
News Agency ADN, reported that more than 20,000 West Berliners had passed through Commu-
nist controls by nightfall. Under a new agreement signed by West Berlin officials and the East Ger-
mans last month, there will be three more visiting periods within the next 12 months. The present
period will last 14 days, to be followed by another over Christmas.
WORLD NEWS ROUNDUP:
France Gives Soviet Union Credit

CLARKSDALE, Miss. -- Schools
in this segregationist Delta town
opened last month with officials
solemnly promising to obey a court
order directing that first grade
classes be integrated. But observ-
ers see hardly a chance that Ne-
groes - who .outnumber whites
three to two here-will attend bi-
racial classes this year or any-
time soon, the Wall Street Journal
reported recently.
The court o r d e r accepted
Charleston's "neighborhood" de-
segregation plan on the basis that
neither Negroes nor whites in in-
tegrated grades would be allowed
to transfer across cen school
boundaries. Though this meant
that about 50 white first-graders
would be assigned to Negro schools
in the fall, segregationist-minded
Clarksdale whites met this chal-
lenge. .
They quickly formed segregated
private schools in church annexes
for the 50 youngsters. The re-
sult: Clarksdale joins the growing
list of Southern school districts
which in theory have integrated
buwhich in practice are still seg-
Slow Integration
Clarksdale helps illustrate why
classroom i-ntegration in the South
is moving at a slow rate despite
new pressures from the recently
passed Civil Rights Act and from.
increasingly tough court rulings.
While scores of Southern educa-
tional systems are desegregating in
name this fall, the fact is that
not more than 2 per cent of the
three million Negro students i'n 11
Southern states will be going to
school with whites this fall - a
decade after the Supreme Court
ordered schools to desegregate
"with all deliberate speed."
Last year, only 1.2 per cent,
or 34,000, of the South's Negro
students attended mixed schools.
This doesn't mean that Missis-
sippi and other hard-core spots are
completely avoiding classroom i'n-
tegration. At Biloxi on the Gulf.
Coast, 16 Negro first graders this
fall became the first of their race
to attend school with whites be-
low the college level.
But desegregation of a district,
as Clarksdale shows, doesn't-mean
that Negroes and whites will be

I going to school together, or that
all schools within a district are in-
tegrated. Most school districts in
the South desegregate only a -few
schools a year and even then en-
|rollment of Negroes in mixed
schools is limited i'n one way or
another.
In some Southern areas, inte-
gration is moving a little faster
Some 800 Negroes are attending
mixed schools in Atlanta, up from
about 150 last yea.
As limited as further school in-
tegration will be this fall In the
South, some people fear it Could
bring new racial conflict. They
point to Litle Rock, New'6tlean'
and Clinton, Tenn., as eVideflce
that school desegregation is one Of
the most sensitive of the civil
rights issues in Dixie and one that
long has been linked to vrtoleit
racial explosions.
Lack of Violence
Even so, SOuthern niOdetite.
have been heartened by the rela-
tive lack of violence associated
with school integration so far
this er Negosrgiste4 fo
and Negro bystanders some dii.
tance away from the school.
Significantly, a group of. house.
wives-both segregationists and
moderates - calling themelves
Mississippians for Public Edilca.
tion, wants to keep the publi4
schools open, and is uithng white
parents to send their children to
school and accept the inevitable.
A civil rights observer notes:
"There's a good chance Missiasip.
pi will come through this withot
further violence. The trouble signs
are not nearly as' omiinous as they
were in Alabama last year."
Many say there may be more
peaceful school integration this
year because there has been lees
stirring up of racial flames frend
Deep South governors. Last yeuar
Alabama's George Wallace and
Mississippi's Ro0ss Barnett took
strong positions against schdol In-
tegration. This year MIssissippi'a
new governor, Paul Johnson, arnd
Louisiana's Gay. John McKeithen
have said only they consider the
matter a problem for local school
boards.

show the contempt that the new.
Soviet leaders felt for their long- ByTeAscae rs
time boss. Disgust with his family B h soitdPes
is also indicated by sharp com- PARIS--France and the Soviet
ments on Khrushchev's pushing Union yesterday signed a new and
his wife and children into im- larger five-year commercial agree-
portant posts. ment providing for a controversial
Granting the title of hero of seven-year credit for part of the
the Soviet Union to President exports to the Soviet Union.
Gamnal Abdel Nasser and Field Finance Minister Valery Gis-
Marshal Abdel Hakim Amar of! card d'Estaing said the long-termn
the United Arab Republic last Icredits were granted because Brit-
May and promising $280 million amn, Italy and Japan had already
in loans without consulting the broken the gentlemen's agreement
trest of the Soviet government are of the industrial countries to grant
among other complaints, only short terms to Communist
Khrushchev was charged with icountries.
unjustified firing of officials and The agreement was promulgated
replacing them with unqualified on the theory that terms longer
men, with creating confusion by than five years more closely re-
split ting local party organizations semble foreign aid to the Coin-
Into argicultural and industrial sec- munists than simple commercial
tions, and with generally trying to trade.
run the party at his personal in- The new agreement increases ~y
itiative rather than through the, 60 per cent the commercial ex-
"collective leadership" that his! changes of the previous five-year
successors are now preaching, pact. French seven-year credits of
Communist sources said Khrush- 1.78 billion francs ($356 million)
chev has now asked to be relieved Iwill be extended for the sale of
from his last official posts, his capital goods to the Russians.
membership in the Communist * *

leyville have threatened to turn
the full fury of their revolt against
American and Belgian citizens
trapped behind rebel lines.
Stanleyville's rebel radio -singled
out Belgium and the United States
as the two main supports of Con-
golese Prime Minister Moise
Tshombe in his battle against the
revolt. There are 60 Americans
and about 800 Belgians In the
rebel zone.
*r * *
WASHINGTON - The- United
States sharply condemned today
the shooting down of an unarmed
American C 123 transport plane by
Cambodian border forces last
week. Eight Americans were killed.
* * *
MOSCOW-The Soviet govern-
ment confirmed yesterday that
Mikhail Kharlamov, whom former
Premier Khrushchev made boss of
the country's radio and television,
has been fired and replaced.
Kharlamov had previously head-
ed the Foreign Ministry's press
department.

Named to head the State Com-
mittee for Radio Broadcasting and
Television was Nikolai Mesyatsev,
44, formerly a department head
of the Communist Party's Central
Committee.
*' * *
WASHINGTON--Union spon-
sorship of a television program
supporting President Lyndon B.
Johnson and former Atty. Gen.
Robert F. Kennedy does not give
their opponents a claim for equal
time free, the Federal Communi-
cations Commission ruled yester-
day.
The ruling was asked on behalf
of New York's station WNEW-TV,
which would carry the program
paid for by the International
Ladies Garment Workers Union
campaign committee. .
The commission ruled that op-
posing candidates would not be
entitled to free time when a poli-
tical committee or an organization
such as here involved purchases
time specifically on behalf of the
candidates.

The Freedom ballot lists Presi-
dent Lyndon B. Johnson and Hu-
bert Humphrey twice, as the
'Freedom Party" candidates and
also the Democratic candidates.
Goldwater and Miller are under
thie GOP heading.
Congressional Candidates
Four Negroes, who were turned
down as independent candidates
by the state election commission,
oppose Mississippi Congressional
candidates for the FDP.
Deoratic Natoa oveto
the major fight of the conventon
They contended the FDP dele-
party, whil regular delegate ere
not.
Civil rights groups say there are
*85,000 Negroes of voting age in
the state and only 6.7 per cent or
28,500 are registered.
Political Practice
Lawrence Guyot, executive
chairman of the FDP, termed the
Freedom balloting a "protest
vote."' He said "this is a grass roots
workshop in political involvement
for Negroes.
"Our goal is to get local Negros
interested in politics and to do
as much for themselves and their
fellow Negroes in staging this
vote."
Guyot said, the result of the
election would be used to shape
a challenge of committee assign-
ments and seating of the Missis-
sippi members of Congress.

can party would be such that it
would be strengthened" by the ef-
'forts of party members themselves.
HikeDie Of f
NEW YORK (A)--Talk of a steel
price rise died down yesterday, ap-
parently spiked by disapprovi'ng
word from President Lyndon B.
of steel leaders who have warmly
argued for a boost recently, or
has the President-and glowing
profit reports-given them endur-
ing pause?
The Johnson point that steel
profits, anemic two years ago, now
.are swelling rapidly was under-
scored Wednesday when Bethle-
hem Steel Corp., the No. 2 pro-
ducer, reported that July-Sep-
tember earnings jumped 105 per
cent from a year earlier, rising
to $36.3 million or 76 cents a
common share.
For the first nine months of
this year, profits climbed 58 per
cent to $104.9 million, a seven-
year high for such a period and
more than the comnpany earned in
all of 1963.
Even so, Bethlehem chairman
Edmund F. Martin said the nine-
months margin-a 6.3 per cent re-
turn on sales and 7.8 per cent on
invested capital - wasn't good
enough.

Party Central Committee and the
Supreme Soviet (Parliament).
Ty sai h sent ltesof
resignation to the two on the basis
of a voluntary decision, since the
positions-which he had held
would be accepted.
Foreign Communists are also
being given an explanation of the
charges that turned Khrush-
chev's own proteges against him in
a showdown vote of the party's
Central Committee Oct. 14.

LEOPOLDVILLE--Rebel leaders
of the Communist-backed Con-
golese People's Republic in Stan-
'Ii;'i
BEA UTY SA LON
609 S. FOREST
Call NO 8-8878
hr Evenings by Appointment

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UNIVERSITY LUTH ERAN CHAPEL
AND STUDENT CENTER
1511 Washtenow Avenue
( The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod)
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
Stephen J. Stein, Vicar
Sunday at 9:45 and 11:15: Services, Reforma-
tion Sunday, with Holy Communion.
Sunday at 11:15: Bible Study.
Sunday at 6:00: Gamma Delta Supper.
Sunday at 6:45: Talk on "Christianity and
Science" by Dr. John J. Grebe, Director of
Nuclear Research for the Dow Chenmical
Company, Midland. Public cordially invited.
Wednesday at 8:30: Chapel Assembly.
Wednesday at 10:00 p.m. Midweek Devotion.
ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH and
the EPISCOPAL STUDENT
FOUNDATION
306 North Division
Phone 662-4097
SUNDAY
8:00 a.m.-Holy Communion.
9:00 a.m.-Holy Communion and Sermon.
Breakfast at Canterbury House.
1 1:00 n.m.-Morning Prayer andi Sermon.
7:00 p m.-Evening Prayer and commentary.
TUESDAY
9:15 a.m -Holy Communion.
WEDN ES DAY
70a.m.-Holy Communion.
1 2:10 p.m.-Holy Communion.
ST. MARY'S STUDENT CHAPEL
331 Thompson
NO 3-0557
SUNDAY-Masses at 7:00, 8:00, 9:30, 11:00,
12:00, 12:30.
MON DAY-SA TU RDAY-Masses at 6:30, 7:00,
8:00, 9:00 and 12:00 and 5:00 p.m.
WEDN ESDAY--7 :30 p.m.-Mother Perpetual
Help Devotions. Confessions following.
SATURDAY-Confessions: 3:30-5:00; 7:30-
9:00 p.m.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST
SCI ENTIST
1 833 Wash tenaw Ave.
For transportation call 662-4018.
9:30 a.m.-Sunday School for pupils from 2
110 a t* 2m.Sundy morning church service.
11:00 a.m.-Sunday School for pupils from 2
to 6 years of age.
A free reading room is maintained at 306 E.
I meIvt ,,nan ,*niu amvit a.nrdena ne

FIRST METHODIST CHURCH and
WESLEY FOUNDATION
At State and Huron Streets
Phone NO 2.-4536
Hoover Rupert, Minister
Eugene Ransom, Campus Minister -
Jean Robe Bissell, Associate Campus
Minister
SUNDAY
9:00 and 11:15 a.m.-Worship Services, Dr.
Henry Martin Loud Lectureship, "A Power
to Save the World."
10:15 a.m.-Student Seminar, Pine Room.
"Christian Faith and Politics: Comparison
of Selected Platform 'Planks."
12:30 p.m.-Coffee Hour-oll graduate stu-
dents, Wesley Lounge.
7:00 p m.-Worship and Program, Wesley
Lounge. "Interdependence is a Christian
Responsibility," Dr. A. Dudley Ward.
TUESDAY
8:30 p.m.--Open House, Jean Bissell's apart-
ment. Election night party.
WEDN ES DAY
7:00 a.m.-Holy Communion, Chapel, followed
by breakfast in Pine Room. Out in time
for 8:00 o.m. classes.
5:10 p.m.-Holy Communion, Chapel.
6:00 p.m.-Wesley Grads. Dinner, Pine Room.
Mrs. Conorado Sd-ntos, Philippino short-
termer, "Mission to Sarawak."
ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH
1 501 W. Liberty St.
Ralph B. Piper, David Bracklein,
Fred Haltfreter, Pastors
Worship Services-B8:30 and 11:15 o.m.
Holy Communion - Second Sunday of each
month.
Church School & Adult Bible Closs-9:45 a.m.
Holy Baptism-First S'znday of month.
Nursery facilities during worship services and
church school.
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
1917 Woshtenaw Ave.
Erwin A. Goede, Minister
Church School & Services-9:30 & 11:00 o.m.
Sermon Subject: "Man on a Tight Rope"
Prof. Guy Palazzola, guest speaker
Student Religious Liberals meet at 7:00 p.m.
Sunday Evening Forum meets at 8:00 p.m.
Topic: "Ann Arbor's Proposed New Com-
munity College" Prof. Raymond J. Young,
speaker.

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
NO 2-4466
Ministers: Ernest T. Campbell, Malcolm
Brown, Virgil Janssen, John Weser
SUNDAY
Worship at 9:00, 10:30 a.m. and 12.
Presbyterian Campus Center located at th.
Church.
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
Corner State and Willidm
Dr. Fred E. Luchs, Minister
Services 9:30 arnd 11:15 dan
LAYMEN'S SUNDAY-"The FoundatiOn of the
Christian's Hope", Dr. A. G. Hansen.
Church School, crib-9th grade, 9:30 & 11:15
-~m
Student Guild, 802 Monroe, telephone 2-5189
BETHLEHEM UNITED CHURCH
OF CHRIST
432 S. Fourth St.
R'ev. E. R. Klaudt, Rev. A. C. Blzqr,
& Rev. A. G. Hobervmehl, Pastors
9:30 ar'd 16 ~45 am.-Worshlp $ervkce
9:30 and 10 :4S a.m.-Church Schol
7:30 p.m.-Student Guild
BAPTIST CAMPUS CENTER
502 East Huron 663-9a76
SUN1DAY
9:45 o.rm. Cam-pus Discussion Class "Who
Was Jesus"
11 :00 a.m. Worship-first Baptist Church
6:45 p.m. No meeting due to -the Retreat
Paul W. Light .- Campus Minister
James H. Middleton-Senior Minister
DISCIPLES OF CHRIST
MEMORIAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH
730 Tappan-662-4245
Russell M. Fuller.-Pcstor

Sunday Worship-10:45 o.m.
Monday: Buffet Luncheon at 12
Was The Week That Was."

noon. That

CAMPUS CENTER GUILD HOUSE
802 Monroe-662-51 89
J. E. Edwards-Cmp~us Minister
7:00 p.m. Sunday - SemInar on HIstoric
Christian Thought.

LUTHERAN STUDENT CENTER
AND CHAPEL
National Lutheran Council -

THE CHURCH OF CHRIST
W. Stadium at Edgewood
Across from Ann Arbor High

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