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September 30, 1962 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-09-30

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

THlE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE TEREU

U.S. Moves To Back
New Caribbean Pact

YEMEN CRISIS:

I
C
a

A gainst Cuba

Threat

Royalty Prepares
Counter-Revolution
ADEN (M)-Two princes of Yemen's ousted royal family flew from
the British colony to Saudi Arabia yesterday to campaign for the
overthrow of a revolutionary army command that has seized power
and proclaimed Yemen a republic.
The princes plan to meet in Jidda with Prince Saif Al Islam
Al Hassan, who claims the vacant throne of the remote Red Sea
ingdom, and seek support from Saudi Arabia's King Saud.
Hassan, who was in New York heading the Yemeni delegation
to the United Nations when rebellious troops overthrew the monarchy

LIBERALIZED:
Court Session Opens
Amidst Uncertainties

" .

(Continued from Page 1)
do for scores of Negroes and
whites a arrested in sit-in demon-
strations in the South?
3) What standards will be.
evolved in determining constitu-
tionality of apportionment of state
legislative districts?
In the religious activity field,
the court has been asked to re-
view a Maryland state court deci-
sion that Bible reading and reci-
tation of the Lord's Prayer at
daily school opening exercises is
not unconstitutional.
Lord's Prayer
The justices also have been
asked to review a decision by a
federal court that Pennsylvania's
law requiring Bible reading at
school opening exercises violates
the constitution. The state law
does not call for recitation of the
Lord's Prayer and the lower court
did not rule on that question.
Two other appeals in the relig-
ious activity field were taken to
the court during its summer ad-
journment.
One questioned an Oregon state
court decision that a state may
not give free text books to church
'and parochial schools. The other
questioned a Kentucky state court
ruling that a hospital built with
public funds may be leased to a
Catholic religious organization.
Supreme Court rulings on sit-in
racial demonstrations are assured
for the new term since the jus-
tices last June agreed to hear six
appeals by Negroes and whites
arrested in five Southern states.
Private Segregation

grant or deny hearings, piled up
during the summer.
They raise issues involving state
trespass laws, Negro use of golf
courses, segregation in buses,
school integration plans, Negro
invasion of a white religious
assembly, registration of Negro
voters, efforts of a Negro to com-
pel an air line to hire him as a
pilot, and arrests of Black Mus-
lims after a battle royal with
police in a Louisiana temple of
the group.
Last term's decision that voters
may sue in federal courts to chal-
lenge apportionment of state leg-
islative districts will have echoes
in the new term.
Already promised a high court
hearing is an appeal from a deci-
sion holding invalid Georgia's'
county unit system as used in the
choice of state-wide officials.
WMCA Suit
A new appeal just filed by New
York City radio station WMCA
asked the court to declare uncon-
stitutional the present apportion-
ment of New York state's legis-
lative districts. The appeal said
the state had' deliberately chosen
to assure political dominance of
rural residents over urban resi-
dents in the legislature.
A group of Negroes in Queens
filed an appeal during the summer
asking court aid against what they
lsaid was a five-mile color line
drawn in congressional redistrict-
ing of their area.
Maryland and Michigan reap-
portionment cases also are expect-
ed to be appealed later to the high
court.
New rulings in the old debate
over censorship may be expected
in the 1962-63 term. The court
has agreed to hear an argument
that harassment of book sellers
by the Rhode Island commission
to encourage morality in youth
has infringed on freedom of
expression.

Would Join
Ten Nations
From OAS
Rusk Said To Expect
Widespread Approval
WASHINGTON (P)-The United
States has decided to throw strong
support behnid Latin American
moves for creation of a Caribbean
defense organization to reinforce
military protections against grow-
ing Communist power in Cuba.
Formation of a new defense pact,
probably embracing 10 nations, is
expected to be the central issue
up for discussion in the meeting
here Tuesday and Wednesday of
foreign ministers of the Organiza-
tion of American States.
United States officials said all
20 countries now active in the OAS
-Cuba is an outcast-will be rep-
resented.
Rusk Encouraged
Administration authorities are
reported encouraged by soundings
on the Caribbean defense pact
concept made in New York this
week by Secretary of State Dean
Rusk.
Rusk is said to have found wide-
spread interest in new steps to
deal with the continuing buildup
of Soviet military might in Cuba
in support of Prime Minister Fidel
Castro.
Latin American foreign minis-
ters are reportedly impressed and
concerned by Castro's rapidly ex-
panding ability to make serious
trouble in neighboring countries
by shipping out Communist agents
and arms for subversive attack on
anti-Communist governments.
Two Exceptions
The speculative list of countries
does not include Mexico, where
officials recognize existence of con-
siderable-though they hope de-
clining-pro-Castro sentiment.
Nor does it include Haiti, whose
officials are concerned because of
their country's nearness to Cuba.

.

1

Wednesday, is proceeding on his
way to Jidda.
Confident of Living
Threatened with death if he re-
turned to Yemen, Hassan said as-
sassination is possible but "I think
I will live."
Remnants of the royal family
evidently hope to rally support
among the tribes against the new
military regime. But most tribal
leaders already have pledged sup-
port to the revolution.
The radio also announced the
new regime has received recogni-
tion from the Soviet Union and
the United Arab Republic.
Foreign Interests
The Soviet Union, along with
Red China, has a heavy invest-
ment in aid programs in the back-
ward mountain kingdom.
Approval of the revolution was
apparent in other Arab quarters,
including Iraq and Syrian leftists.
Some 100 Americans working on
United States aid programs in Ye-
men were reported safe.
Yemen's legation in Beirut was
raided by a group of Yemeni stu-
dents. They wrecked furniture of
the first floor offices, destroyed
pictures of the deposed royal lead-
ers and tore down the legation's
flag. Riot police arrested 26 and
led them off in handcuffs.

New Guinea
Faces Hard
Transition
HOLLANDIA, New Guinea (M)-
West New Guinea, on the eve of'
transfer from Dutch to United
Nations administration, is facing
a partial collapse of public serv-
ices, communications and law and
order.
The few remaining Dutch resi-
dents fear it is unlikely that the
United Nations will be able to do
much about it the next few weeks.
Here in Hollandia, capital city
of this territory which has been
ruled by the Dutch for 134 years,
reports of disorders are increas-
ing as the Dutch make ready to
hand over administration to the
United Nations tomorrow. The
United Nations will then hand over
the territory to Indonesia on May
1.
Trying to fill administrative va-
cancies left by the Dutch servants,
the United Nations has appealed
to Dutch soldiers to take their
discharge here and join the Unit-
ed Nations temporary executive
authority at attractive salaries.
Announce Meeting
On Defense Work
LANSING -The Michigan
Chamber of Commerce will hold
the first of a series of meetings on
defense business in Anil Arbor
early in November, it was an-
nounced yesterday. The session
will take place shortly after the
University's Bureau of Business
Research completes its survey of
the 150 largest companies doing
defense work-in the state.

CERCLE FRANCAIS:
8:00 p.m.-3050 FREIZE BLDG.
Tues., Oct. 2
Coffee, refreshments
--VEN EZ TOUS-

li

KTTEN ON THE CA

HUGH GAITSKELL
... holds a few cards

PUDDY * CAT
SLEEPWEAR
Count on Kayser's kitten-
on-the-pocket to bring just
the right note of fun to this
classically designed shift
gown - in fine quality Ny-
lon Tricot.
SHIFT GOWN -- Button-
up, sleep time comfort.
Contrasting,'embroidered
satin Puddy Cat.
Crystal Blue,/ White Pudcly Cat

Britain Eyes
Labor Party
BRIGHTON, England (JP)-Brit-
ain's Labor Party opens its an-
nual convention here this week in
the strong position of being able
to force Prime Minister Harold
Macmillan to call a national elec-
tion.
The battle raging over the Com-
mon Market has set up the issue.
Influential
Labor Party leader Hugh Gaits-
kell could force a showdown with
the Conservative government by
coming out flatly against Britain's
entry into the ECM.
Yet +Gaitskell himself is con-
fronted with a dilemma-whether
to make Labor's bid for power now
or bide his time.
The Conservative government's
term does not expire until October
1964-but under the British sys-
tem the prime minister can call
an election at any time by simply
resigning with his government.
Conditions for Vote
The showdown would come if
the opposition announces a future
Labor government would not con-
sider itself bound by the arrange-
ments Macmillan now is contem-
plating for linking Britain with
the Common Market.

ROUNDTABLE
{ {{ y,. r :y'"v:k " i} p p {r n .~ a "::"%': v.g

S-M-L

$5.95

The thorny question lurking in
these cases is whether it is un-
constitutional for a state to en-
force private segregation practices
of restaurant operators and other
business men.
The court also will hear argu-
ments on appeals by five Negroes
arrested for trespassing in a pri-
vate amusement park in Mary-
land and by 187 Negroes convicted
of breach of the peace for a march
on grounds of the state capitol in
Columbia, S.C., while the legis-
lature was in session.
Two other racial cases heard
last term will be reargued soon
the court apparently being unable
to reach decisions after the firsi
hearings. One of these involves a
Virginia law curbing legal activi-
ties of the National Association ft.
the Advancement of Colored Peo-
ple. The other appeal questions
Florida's right to compel produc-
tion of a list of NAACP members
Two dozen other racial appeals,
on which the court will either

R
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Featui
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gravy
Hom

st Liberty
8 A.M. to 8 P.M.
NO LIQUOR SERVED

665-3414

ESTAURANT

res complete homecooked
is as low as one dollar
pork or beef sandwiches

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World News Roundup
By The Associated Press
UNITED NATIONS-The United States charged two Soviet Unit-
ed Nations diplomats yesterday with buying United States defense
secrets from a sailor and demanded that the Soviets send the two home
immediately. But the Russians protested that federal agents had il-
legally arrested, manhandled and questioned the two men and it
called for punishment of those responsible.
s * * s
WASHINGTON-President Jbhn F. Kennedy yesterday appointed
Sylvester Garrett, Pittsburgh lawyer and arbitrator, as neutral mem-

y' and potatoes

....'70c

ierade soup ....... 20c
......... 2.n.c"vvx::' r.s.s:: r tLM.t~~~r}{::.?4:}:G4': i5.'.Y:v." C

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SWEATER TIME at KESSEL'S

Jaith 1/tat

Work

1y

1 f
n4
il'
It 3. e.

U

I

A group of Corduroy and
Cotton 'Homespun Slacks,
heavy enough for year
round wear - flawlessly*
tailored in our traditional
model and available in six
new fall shades.
SIZES 8 to 16--
7.90
reg. 11.95
BERMUDAS-SAME
COLORS, SAME FABRICS
AND SAME FINE
WORKMANSHIP AS
SLACKS LISTED
ABOVE--
5.90
reg. 9.95

ber of a three-man panel to-settle
four remaining issues in the dis-
pute between railroad telegraphers
and the Chicago and North West-
ern Railway.
SHEBOYGAN, Wis.-Represen-
tatives of the Kohler Co. and the
United Auto Workers Union an-
nounced yesterday they had reach-
ed agreement on the first contract
in more than eight years for pro-
duction workers at the big plumb-
ingware firm.
WASHINGTON -Unemploy-
ment has been running higher in
the United States than in any
other industrial nation of the free
world except Canada, a panel of
economists reported to President
John F. Kennedy yesterday.

BRUCE LARSON, Director, "Faith at Work"

New York City.

N

Sunday at Seven-University Reformed Church
10:30 a.m. CALVIN MALEFYT, Preaching

YMCA-East William and Fifth Avenue

I

s
MAIN at LIBERTY

to our about-to-be new friends:

By Way of Introduction
(just a review for you old-timers)
Not to boast (much), we consider ourselves just about-the finest ladies' specialty shop
in these parts-and we've been here long enough to know (ask Mother if she was here
on campus).
In our CASUAL SHOP you'll find a fine selection of Junior Dresses, sportswear, sweaters

Jane Irwill'

CASUAL MOHAIR CARDIGAN
Easily styled, prettily piped - the perfect sweater
for all around versatility. Fashioned by Jane Irwill
of lush mohair (75%) and wool (25% - the
season's most popular fibres!
Beautiful fall colors . . . . . $12.98
Matching mohair skirt. ... $14.98
Hundreds of sweaters from $ 6.98
Matching skirts . . . . from $ 7.98
OPEN MONDAY EVENINGS

PANTS-A WONDERFUL SELECTION OF
WOOL SLACKS, MOSTLY IN SMALL CHECKS AND
PLAIDS-BEAUTIFULLY TAILORED, AND LINED
FOR ADDED COMFORT-
SIZES 8 to 16
n n

and the like. (By the way, we tend to push these things in our Daily ads, but if you're
not the type, please remember that we have the finest in misses' and women's wear, too.)
OUT FRONT we have everything from fur-trimmed coats to formals (and all the
accessories you'll need to fill in your vision of loveliness).

I

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