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April 16, 1960 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-04-16

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

'

Chou En-Lai

Starts

Tour!

Of

FaLr

East

in

Burma

Gay Crowd
Welcomes
Red Leader
dLR dR
China Head Comes
For Water Festival
RANGOON, Burma (A") - Pre-
mier Chou En-Lai of Communist
China emerged from behind the
Bamboo Curtain yesterday to open
a campaign of smiles in southeast
Asia. He was inundated with
friendly welcome.
Thousands of Burmese were cel-
ebrating their annual water festi-
val as he arrived from Peiping and
Chou was drenched to the skin.
Chou joined in the celebration,
which involves throwing water
and being soaked in return as a
sign of good will, and friendship
before the Burmese New Year to-
day.
Enjoys Himself
The suave Communist leader,
usually sober and determined,
seemed to enjoy himself. He shook
hands eagerly and dressed him-
self in Burmese costume-bright
yellow head binding, orange -
yellow jacket (Premier U Nu's
party colors), green checked sa-
rong and rubber slippers with
orchid toe straps. He rode through
town in an open truck.
It was a fitting and, for Chou,
a happy beginning to a three-
nation tour aimed at restoring
'Race Torn'
Africa Sees
Quiet Day
JOHANNESBURG (A') - Good
Friday brought race-torn South
Africa its quietest day in almost
a month but the threat of new
work boycotts next week over-
shadowed optimism.
This was a work holiday and a
holiday for the courts which have
been grinding out stiff sentences
for hundreds of Negroes seized in
connection with the campaign
against the government's segrega-
tion policies.
It also was apparently a rest
day for the government's white
police, who have been staging
daily raids on so-called inciters
and intimidators. At nightfall no
raids had been reported for the
day.
Streets Deserted
Johannesburg's sunny streets
were almost deserted yesterday
wmorning. Many persons attended
religious services and the state-
controlled radio broadcast pro-
grams commemorating Christ's
crucifixion.
The situation also was reported
quiet in the sprawling settlements
outside Durban, which have been
the scene of violent clashes.
From Pretoria came word that

the peaceful image of Red China
that was sharply damaged by
Communist suppression of last
year's revolt in Tibet,
From Rangoon, the 52-year-old
Communist leader travels to New
Delhi Tuesday for talks with In-
dian Prime Minister Nehru about
51,000 square miles of disputed
border territory.
Clashes between Chinese troops
and Indian police have raised
Indian charges of Chinese invas-
ion and damaged Peiping's care-
fully constructed peaceful co-
existence campaign in India.
To Visit Nepal
From New Delhi Chou goes on
to the Himalayan kingdom of
Nepal for more talks. The Chinese
attempted to put on a peaceful
race for the New Delhi talks by
signing a border agreement last
month with Nepalese Prime Min-
ister B. P. Koirala.
But when Koirala got home
from Peiping he complained the
Chinese wanted to take over his
country's greatest natural won-
der, Mt. Everest. He said the
world's tallest mountain would
remain Nepalese territory.
Arriving at Rangoon airport,
Chou was welcomed by U Nu as
"an old friend whose great con-
tribution toward Chinese-Burmese
friendship is already a matter of
recorded history."
U.S. Planes
To Pursue
AirCapsul e

Chou and U Nu are expected to
work out details of the agreement,
which was Red China's opening
gun in the diplomatic friendship
campaign.
This is Chou's first trip out of
Communist China in three years
and his hosts took all precautions
to see that water would be the
worst thing thrown at him.
Thirteen anti-Communist Chi-
nese were arrested at the request
of the Red Chinese embassy. A
number of Indians holding Bur-
mese citizenship were detained.
The only trouble came at City
Hall, where an eager crowd got
out of hand and pressed into a
barrier about 30 yards from Chou.
Police shoved them back with
clubs, but a few people were blood-
ied and dozens of Burmese slippers
were thrown in anger.
Bodyguards Protect Chou
A half-dozen Chinese 'body,-
guards jumped in to protect Chou
but the trouble cleared up in min-
utes and they returned to the
day's work-drying off the boss
from bowls of water thrown by
Burmese maidens, movie stars and
even the Burmese security chief,
who got carried away by the holi-
day spirit. At times Chou was
gasping for breath.
The real political star of the
day was U Nu, back in office after
a period of army rule. Leading the
soggy cavalcade through his polit-
ical stronghold in the capital, the
mild-mannered Buddhist politic-
ian got into a 15-minute water
fight with laughing Burmese.
By that time Chou, Foreign
Minister Chen Yi and other mem-
bers of the 30-man Chinese party
were beginning to grow bored.
They sneaked back to the truck
and waited while U Nu made
political hay.

To Trade
MIG Jets
To Castro
WASHINGTON UP) - F r e n c h
diplomats reported last night that
Communist Czechoslovakia has
agreed to sell Cuba some Soviet-j
built MIG jet fighters.
The state department said it
had no information on any such
Cuban-Czech deal. The United
States has banned weapons ship-
ments to the Caribbean area for
two years.
The French informants reported
that the fighters would be part of
a barter trade deal between Cuba
and Czechoslovakia. Cuba would
provide sugar and other agricul-
tural commodities, they said.
Rumors about such a sale have
bobbed up frequently in the past
two months. American authorities,
who have been closely following
Cuba's efforts to bolster its air
force, have apparently never been
able to confirm them.
Deputy Soviet Premier Anastas
I. Mikoyan, while visiting Cuba in
February, is known tohhave offer-
ed surplus MIG fighters to Pre-
mier Fidel Castro's government.
Castro has often vowed to buy
fighters wherever he could find
them ever since the State Depart-
ment succeeded in blodking a pro-
posed sale of British fighters to
his government.
A Cuban emissary is reported to
have visited Czechoslovakia about
six weeks ago to sound out the
Czechs on purchases of MIGs. A
Cuban government trade delega-
tion is said to have subsequently
visited Prague.
Cuba has negotiated trade deals
with Russia and Poland in the
past two months. Poland's Deputy
Premier told the State Depart-
ment last week no Polish military
equipment was included as part
of its arrangement.

LAS MERCEDES, Cuba WA) -
Manuel Beaton and his band of
mountain guerrillas were believed
falling back deeper into the moun-
tains of eastern Cuba yesterday.
Fidel Castro's troops were re-
ported trying to encircle them on
Cuba's highest peak.
Little chance of survival is given
for Castro's former captain and
fellow-revolutionary. B e a t o n 's
band is estimated at around 50
men, and the bearded Prime Min-;
ister is leading a force of crack
mountaineers and veterans of
campaigns that toppled the Batis-
ta dictatorship.
Hikers Turned Back
The first clear-cut indication of
where the search'is concentrated
came from a group of Havana
Military Academy hikers.
They were turned back late last
night at La Plata, Castro's old
command post in the heart of the
Sierra Maestra. They had planned
to scale 6,560-foot Pico Turquino,
Cuba's highest mountain but
authorities barred the way.

The cadets said they learned
two columns of about 1,000 men,
were converging on La Plata from
two directions.
News Blackout Continues
La Plata is only about 200 miles
from this village nestling in the
foothills, but it is a full day's
journey by, foot and muleback
over a narrow trail up steep
mountain slopes. The entire area
lies about 500 miles east of Ha-
vana.

Castro MovesAgainstRebe

i
i
i
i
i
1
1
1

U Nu
... greets Chou En-Lai
In reply, Chou thanked his
"dear Burmese friends" for in-
viting him to come one day early
for the water festival. ',True
friends and neighbors always get
together on festive occasions," he
said,
The two leaders start formal
talks today, but little of major
import is expected. Gen. Ne Win,
the chief of the army, negotiated
a border pact with Chou earlier
this year before he relinquished
the Prime Minister's post to U Nu,
whose party won the February
elections.

p~ubate.Police
Re el Attack
HAVANA (P)-Rural police and
military authorities were reported
yesterday to have prevented an
attack on a suburban police post
by youths who intended to seize
arms so they could join anti-
Castro forces in the eastern Cuban
mountains.
Anti-Castro suspects meanwhile
were being rounded up in and
outside Havana.
The pro-Castro newspaper La
Calle said rural police Capt. Ger-
ardo Asmandi learned of the plans
for an attack at El Ringon, 15
miles south of Havana. Reinforced
patrols intercepted the band and
wounded one of the youths and
captured four, the paper said.

Negroes Set
To Prepare
For Victory*
RALEIGH (P)-Negro students
from eight Southern states as-
sembled here yesterday to plan
what they called "strategy for
victory" in their demonstrations
against lunch counter segregation.
The Rev. Martin Luther King
of Atlanta, Negro leader who dir-
ected a boycott movement against
bus segregation in Montgomery,
Ala., is here as one of several con-
sultants.
It was Rev. King who gave the.
"strategy for victory" description
of the purpose of the gathering.
He predicted that the students
would form a permanent organi-
zation to direct the movement and
that the lunch counter demon-
strations will develop into protests
against other forms of racial seg-
regation.
"We feel segregation is wrong
morally and legally," he said. "So,
wherever segregation exists there
will be ultimately an attempt-a
determined attempt to end'it."
"This particular movement," he
added, "is more than a demand
for service. It is a demand for
respect."

A news blackout continued c
the progress of the hunt. The mil
itary command at Bayamo, abou
36 miles from La Plata, refused b
give newsmen any information.
Some Cuban newsmen Baugh
up with Castro but he ordere
them to get out and stay ou
apparently wanting as little pub
licity as possible on this politicall
embarrassing campaign. N
Troops May Starve
Nature plays an important pa:
in the campaign, now nine day
old. The Castro forces must pus
ahead on muddy, back-breakir
trails.
Beaton, while taking advantag
of the concealment offered by th
rugged jungle terrain Cast r
knows so well froin his rebel day
may find supply problems insur
mountable.
His band might be starved ou
for the spring rains have only ju
begun to fall and the tropica
forest fruits do not begin to ripe
for another fortnight or so.
U.S., Japan
'Swap Notes'
TOKYO (P)-The United Stat
and Japan exchanged notes ye
terday under which Washingtc
agrees to provide $75 million to
ward production in Japan of 21
fighter planes for the Japane
Air Force.
The sum represents. 28 per cer
of the total estimated cost of th
project. The notes, exchanged b
tween Foreign Minister Aiichl
Fujiyama and United States An
bassador Douglas MacArthur, cl
maxed negotiations on the cos
sharing project begun Jan. 12.
Japan last November selecte
the Starighter as the mainstay
its air force, replacing sabrejets.

I

VANDENBERG AIR F O R C E
BASE, Calif. (Ail-Discoverer XI
rocketed into polar orbit yesterday
carrying a capsule which planes
will try to snatch from the air
today as it descends near Hawaii.
Air Force officers said the 19-
foot long satellite achieved an al-
most perfect orbit, circling the
earth's poles once every 92 min-
utes.
At the closest point the 1,700
pound satellite will be 109 miles
from the earth; at its farthest,
380 miles.
Ejects Capsule
The capsule-aC300-pound pack-
age of instruments sampling the
conditions man will meet when hef
first goes into space--is to be
ejected tomorrow on the satellite's
17th trip around the earth.
A squadron of C119 flying box-
cars, trailing trapeze-like devices
beneath their fuselages, will be
waiting as the capsule parachutes
down.
Starting at about 40,000 feet,
each plane is expected to have 10
chances to drape the chute over
its trapeze. If the maneuver is
successful, the chute and capsule
will be reeled into the plane.
Ships Waiting
Should the air recovery fail,
surface ships will be waiting in
the area to fish the floating cap-
sule from the water.
Six of the 10 previous satel-
lites of the Discoverer series have
achieved orbit, and five of them

I

"CO M*E

ro

CllU tC H

ji

uith
(Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf","The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillis", etc.)

ON

'tHrlE

* ATH lr

WHO WENT TO THE PROM-AND WHY
"Hello," said the voice on the telephone. "This is Werther
Sigafoos. I sit next to you in psych. I'm kind of dumpy and
I always wear a sweat shirt."
"I'm afraid I don't remember you," said Anna Livia Plura-
belle.
"I'm the one whose lecture notes you've been borrowing for
two years," said Werther.
"Oh, yes!" said Anna Livia. "What do you wish, Walter?"
"Werther," said Werther. "What I wish is to take you to the
Junior Prom next April."
"But this is November 27, Westnor," said Anna Livia.
"Werther," said Werther. "Yes, I know, but you are so round
and beautiful that I was afraid you might have a date already"
"As a matter of fact I do, Wingate," said Anna Livia.
"Werther," said Werther. "Oh, drat!"
Anna Livia did not really have a date, but she was expecting
to be asked by Stewart Stalwart, athletic and BMOC, handsome
as Apollo, smooth as ivory, wearer of faultless tweeds, smoker
of Marlboro cigarettes which even without his other achieve-
ments would stamp him as a man with know-how, with a
pleasure-oriented palate. If you think flavor went out when
filters came in, try a Marlboro. This one brims with zest and
zip and the good, mild taste so dear to those who smoke for the
pure joy of it. Get yourself a pack of Marlhoros and listen to
your friends say, "There, by George, goes a smoker who knows
a hawk from a handsaw."
But I digress. Anna Livia waited and waited for Stewart
Stalwart to ask her, but two days before the Prom, to every-
body's amazement, he asked Rose-of-Sharon Kinsolving, a non-
descript girl with pavement-colored hair and a briefcase.
-te, r .

I#

Prime Minister Hendrik F. Ver- carried capsules. But for various
woerd, who is recovering from an technical reasons, recovery has
assassin's bullet wounds, has re- never been achieved.
sumed giving orders about gov- Today's rocket, boosted by a
ernment affairs. Douglas Thor intermediate range
Boycott To Begin missile, shot aloft at 12:31 p.m.
The country hoped for a peace- (PST).
ful Easter weekend'but there was The Lockheed Agena second
apprehension about what Monday stage ignited a few minutes later,
might bring. That is the day for then streaked south to begin
the beginning of a week-long whirling around the earth's poles.
stay-home work boycott called by The capsule of Discoverer XI
the outlawed African National contains only instruments. Later
Congress. capsules are to carry monkeys.
The Congress called on all Ne- Success in recovering the cap-
groes to boycott work in order to sule would mean a major first for
force the white government to the United States' space efforts.
accede to demands which include Nose cones and capsules contain-
the release of arrested leaders and ing animals have been rocketed
the abolition of the hated pass into space and recovered, but
system. none has been recovered from
Police in Johannesburg and orbit.
elsewhere throughout the country Space scientists say that learn-
are being mobilized to break the ing how to get an object back
strike and if possible nip it before from orbit is vital to Project Mer-
it begins. cury, the man-in-space plan.
Second Front Page

FIRST METHODIST CHURCH AND
WESLEY FOUNDATION
State and Huron Streets, Tel. NO 8-6881
Dr. Hoover Rupert, Minister '
Rev. Gene Ransom, Minister to students
6:00 A.M. Easter Sunrise Service, Out-patient
Porking lot, University Medlicol Center.
8:30, 10:00, 11:30 A.M. Easter Worship.
"What Methodists Believe About Eternal
Life." Sermon by Dr. Rupert.
5:30 P.M. Fellowship Supper. Pine Room. 40c.
7:00 P.M. Worship & Program. "Faith and
Reason." Rev. Eugene A. Ransom, Wesley
Lounge.
ST. ANDREWS CHURCH AND
THE EPISCOPAL STUDENT
FOUNDATION
306 North Division St.
7:00 A.M. Holy Comm. and Serrmnon
9:00 A.M. Holy Comm. an Sermon.
11:00 A.M. Holy Comm. & Sermon.
5:00 P.M. Family festival service.
UNIVERSITY REFORMED CHURCH
YMCA Building, 110 N. 4th Ave.
Rev. Raymond Weiss, pastor. NO 3-0348
10:00-A.M. "Dead But Alive."
11:20 AM. Student Bible Class.
7:30 P.M. "The Man Who Missed The Eve-
ninq Meeting."
Wed., 7:30 P.M. Geneva Student Fellowship.
924 East Ann St. Topic: Holy Spirit Leaders,
Miss Lois Thorns, Miss Marsha .lansma.
CAMPUS CHAPEL
(Sponsored by the Christian Reformea
Churches of Michigan)
Washtenaw at Forest
The Reverend Leonard Verduin, posto
10:00 A.M. Morning Worship Service.
11:15 A.M. Coffee Hour.
7:00 P.M. Vesper Worship Service.
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL
REFORMED
United Church of Christ
423 South Fourth Avenue
Ernest R. Klaudt, Pastor
Orville H. Schroer, Parish Minister.
10:45 Worship Service
7:00 Student Group
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
SCIENTIST
1833 Washtenaw Ave.
9:30 A.M. Sunday School
11:00 AM. Sunday Morning Service
A free reading room is maintained at 306 E.
Liberty. Reading room hours are 10:00
A.M. to 5:00 P.M. daily, 7 to 9 Monday
evening.
MEMORIAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH
(Disciples of Christ)
Hill and Tappn Streets
Rev. Russell M. Fuller, Minister

UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN STUDENi
CHAPEL & CENTER
1511 Washtenaw Avenue
(The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod)
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
David E. Schramm, Vicar
William F. Eifrig, Director of Music
Sunday at 7:00: Easter Service, with Vicar
Schramm preaching on "We Too Shall
Live!"
Sunday at 8:1 5: Fellowship Breakfast.
Sunday at 9:15: Bible Study Hour.
Sunday at 1 0:45: Easter Festival Service, with
Pastor Scheips preaching on "Resurrection
Results-Then and Now."
Sunday at 6:00: Gamma Delta, Lutheran Stu-
dent Club, Supper and Program. Study of
mediaeval and contemporary Easter dramas.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw NO 2-3580
Wm. S. Baker, Campus Pastor.
Patricia Pickett, Rojo Nasr, counselors
Sunday morning worship at 9:00, 10:30 &
11:50. TRUTH IS TRIUMPHANT - Dr.
Kuizenga preaching.
Seminar at 10:30-Lewis Room.
Student Coffee Hours at 11:30 - Library
Lounge and Lewis Rm.
PSF Program-7:00 in the Lewis Room.
THIS WEEK IN THE CAMPUS CENTER
Tuesday 9-11 P.M. Coffee and discussion, 217
S. Observatory.
Friday 6:30 P.M. Grad Group supper and pro-
gram. "Zen Buddhism"-Frank Huntley,
speaker. Lewis Rm.
Saturday 7:30 P.M. Young Couples Fellowship
will meet at Huron Lanes for a Bowling
Party.
GRACE BIBLE CHURCH
Corner State and Huron St.
William C. Bennett, Pastor
6:30 Easter Sunrise Service and Breakfast.
10:00 Church School.
8:45 and 11:00 Morning Worship Services.
"The Children of the Resurrection."
5:45 Jr. and Sr. High Youth Groups.
7:00 Pictures of Missions In Mexico.
7:30 Wednesday Prayer Meeting.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
(American Baptist Student Fellowship)
512 East Huron
Dr. Chester H. Loucks, and the Rev. Hugh
D. Pickett, Ministers
SUNDAY-
6:30 A.M. Sunrise Service, Cedar Bend
Drive, followed by breakfast.
9:00 A.M. Worship Service, Life Is Eter-
nal. D. Pickett.
10:00 A.M. Church School.
11:00 A.M. 2nd Church Service, "Rich
Man and Lazarus." Dr. Loucks.
6:45 P.M. "The Terrible Meek." Mr. Ken-
nedy.
FREE METHODIST CHURCH
420 W. Huron St.
B. Gerald Hartman, Pastor
Sunday School 10:OQ A.M. "Victory Sunday"
WnAin r...r:v.. 11:00 A.AM.AThe Rev. Glen

ST. MARY'S STUDENT CHAPEL
William and Thompson Streets
Rev. John F. Bradley, Chaplain
Rev. Paul V. Matheson, Assistant
Sunday Masses 8:00, 9:30, 1 1:00 A.M., 12:00
noon and 12:30 P.M.
Holyday Masses 6:30, 7:00, 8:00, 9:00 A.M.
12:00 noon and 5:10 P.M.
Weekday Masses 6:30, 7:00, 8:00, 9:00 and.
12 noon.
Lenten Devotions: Wednesday evening 7:30.
Every Friday during Lent 5:00 P.M. Moss.
Friday 7:30 Stations of the Cross.
Rosary and Litany Daily at 5:10 P.M.
Classes in Catholic Doctrine, Philosophy, Church
History, Scripture, MedicalEthics and Nurs-
ing Ethics taught at the Center on Weekday
evenings.
LUTHERAN STUDENT CENTER
AND CHAPEL
(National Lutheran Council)
Hill St. at S. Forest Ave.
Dr. H. 0. Yoder, Pastor
Easter Sunday-
6:30 A.M. Matins Service.
7:45 A.M. Breakfast.
9:00 A.M. Morning Service.
11:00 A.M. Chief Festival Service.
7:00 P.M. Speaker: Dr. George Menden-
hall. "New Testament Eschatology.
MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH
411 Fountain Street
Rev. William Nicholas, Pastor
and Student Advisor. NO 3-0698
REVIVAL-Rev. Dillard A. Mynott, Evangelist.
Rev. Mynatt received his B.A. degree from
Carson Newman College and his B.D. de-
gree from Southern Baptist Theological
Seminary. Presently he is pastor of First
Baptist Church of Madisonville, Tennessee
-the home church of Sen. Estes Kefauver.
7:30 P.M. Tonight- Wed. 11:00 A.M.
and 7:30 P.M. Sunday. You can't afford to
miss it.
THE CHURCH OF CHRIST
W. Stadium at Edgwood
Lester F. Allen, Minister
SUNDAY-
10:00 A.M. Bible School.
11 :00 A.M. Regular Worship.
6:30 P.M. Evening Worship.
WEDNESDAY-
7:30 P.M. Bible Study
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
of Ann Arbor
Washtenaw at Berkshire
Edward H. Redman, Minister
Donald H. Meyer, Ministerial Interne
Easter-Two Services-9 :45 and 11:00 A.M.
Each with pageant: "Easter Then and
Now." a
Sermon: "A Liberal's View of Easter."
Special Music with Jr. Choir, Jr. High Girls'
Choir, and Senior Choir. Parent Dedication
service at 11 a.m.
7 P.M. Unitarian Students-Joachim Bruhn
on: "Student Life in Nazi Germany."
t E-RK A I .A N RF E% C WH URCH

F

Saturday, April 16, 1960

Page 3

The senior officers of
the Michigan Union announce
UYTFNM~IIG of uetitioninf

Anna Livia immediately phoned Werther Sigafoos. "My
Prom date has come down with a dread virus," she said, "and
I have decided to accept your invitation, Waldrop."
"Werther," said Werther. "Oh, goody ganders!"
The next day Anna Livia received a phone call from Stewart
Stalwart. "My Prom date has come down with a dread virus,"
he said. "Will you go with me?"
"Certainly," she said and promptly phoned Werther and said,
"I have come down with a dread virus and cannot go to the
Prom with you, Whipstitch."
"Werther," said Werther. "Oh, mice and rats!"
So Anna Livia went to the Prom with Stewart and who do you
think they ran into? Rose-of-Sharon with Werther, that's who!

1^. Ac x ai r____ _ If°rL..- Il:..-,d.,- Ttes

I '

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