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May 03, 1960 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-05-03

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



NATO
While

Sets s
Unrest

ummit
Grows

Policies

in

Turkey

School Fire
Investigated
In Kentucky
FRANKFORT, KY. (A)- State
arson investigators poked through
the smoldering ruins of the Ken-
tucky State College gymnasium
yesterday to see if an early-morn-
ing fire could be linked to student
uprisings.
All signs pointed to arson, but
no arrests had been made and the
chief investigator said no clear,
lead has yet been found.
The fire, causing an estimated
.$100,000 damage, climaxed four'
days of student demonstrations
against school regulations and the
administration of the Negro col-
lege.
Students Expelled"
Two teachers were fired Satur-
day and 12 students expelled for
allegedly fomenting a g i t a t i o n
against the administration of
President R. B. Atwood.
Many students packed their be-
longings and left for home after
the fire. Class attendance was
down about two-thirds.
State police reported at least}
five small fires were set Sunday
night in dormitories, but were put
out by the students in time.
Young said preliminary investi-i
gations indicated there was a
small explosion. He likened it to
what would happen when fumes
from gasoline poured on the floor
ignited.
Question Students
State police questioned the 12
expelled students and the two
teachers who were dismissed.
All were members of the Frank-
fort chapter of the Congress of
Racial Equality, an organization
aimed at achieving integration by
peaceful sit-ins at lunch counters
and other public places.
Atwood said he didn't know who
was behind the burning of the
gym. "In my mind it is somebody
hitting back. I don't know who."

STUDENT ARRESTED-Istanbul demonstrators protested Turkish Premier Adnan Menderes' govern-
ment yesterday. Students clashed with soldiers within sight of the NATO foreign ministers meeting.
STUDENTS PROTEST:
New Demonstrations Strike Korea

* i

SEOUL MP)-New student dem-
onstrations rolling up in the south
confronted South Korea's care-
taker government with its first
possible test yesterday.
Seoul was quiet, but the dem-
onstrations that unseated Presi-
dent Syngman Rhee's regime also
began in the south and spread to
the capital.
The demonstrators in the south
central city of Taegu and the
southeast port of Pusan yesterday
defied martial law. They carried
placards reading: "Dissolve the
National Assembly. This is the
order of the people."
No Compliance
The Assembly, still dominated
by Rhee's Liberal party, showed
no inclination to comply. First it
elected an opposition Democrat as
speaker to succeed the late Lee

i I

Ki-Poong, Vice President - Elect
who died in a suicide pact with all
his family.
Then it adopted a resolution,
s a y i n gacting president Huh
Chung had promised that new
elections will be held only after a
new government setup, creating a
premier to run the government, is
passed by the Assembly.
Government Clean-UP
Huh, meeting with the cabinet,'
said the government would direct'
its main efforts to cleaning up the
corrupt financial mess and the tax
administration.
The cabinet said it would work
to maintain order, and to tighten
security measures against infiltra-
tion of Communist agents from
the north who might attempt to
capitalize on the students revolt
Name Donegan
As FPC Head
WASHINGTON (') -- President
Eisenhower yesterday named a
replacement for Federal Power
Commissioner William R. Connole.
At the same time, the White
House said Eisenhower feels FPC
members should protect the inter-
ests of the entire United States
economy, not any one segment.
Eisenhower nominated 53-year-
old Thomas J. Donegan, a one-
time FBI agent now on the Sub-
versive Activities Control Board,
to take over Connole's seat on the
FPC when Connole's five-year
term runs out June 22. Both are
listed as political independents.
In dropping Connole, the Presi-
dent brushed aside protests from
some Democratic congressmen
and mayors of big eastern cities
who contended Connole has been
the only power commissioner who
fought to hold down consumer
prices of natural gas.

which toppled Rhee from power amon
last week. mine
The cabinet appeared tbo be op- its efi
posed to further demonstrations. The
their
Lt. Gen. "Tiger" Song YO-Chan stanc
was more explicit. He said fur- again
ther demonstrations could be used Prem
by the Communists and he favored befori
quick action against them. lomat
The martial law commander warni
said he thought the students who to bre
had led the revolt against Rhee
had a legitimate reason but now "T
that Rhee is out they should work from
through the Huh government, as. ex
Both the Taegu and Pusan dem- all th
onstrations were orderly and gime
troops made no effort to interfere. disreg
Citizens applauded politely but did said.
not join the marchers as they did The
in the anti-Rhee campaign. There would
were about 1,500 demonstrators Germ
in Taegu. the U
Later the crbwd swelled to 2,000 ers or
as the demonstration continued
into the night. There were about : The
12,000 marchers at Pusan, Korea's Premi
second largest city. mand
Ignoring the demands that it withC
quit, the Assembly asked the nine- wella
man constitution drafting com- chevI
mittee to finish work by May 10 agreer
and report to the Assembly. for bo
The new speaker of the assem- impos
bly, Kwak Sang-Hoon of the It v
Democratic party, told the assem- an An
bly that "this house has important Germs
duties to change the constitution to be
and also rectify at least part of Britis
the wrong accumulated in the MacM
past, in response to the people's de G
demands." 1shchei

(fer Plans
a German
.un cation
alks feld in Istanbul
luring Student Riots
ANBUL MP)-The 15 Atlantic
yesterday approved a plan
enging Russia to let the Ger-
people choose between }unity
continued division of their
sing ranks for the coming
- West Summit encounters,
FATO foreign ministers also
'sed the main points of West-
>roposals to end the world
race.
e tone of the discussions ap-
d to respond to a plea for
ern solidarity' by President
ht D. Eisenhower 14 days be-
the Big Four Summit parley
,ris.
United Resolution
e can negotiate successfully
f we are resolute and united,
if that resolution and unity
nanifest to the Soviets," Eis-
wer said in a special message
re NATO council. "Any evi-
e of weakness or division
g ourselves can only under-
our diplomacy and diminish
fectiveness."
e Western statesmen held
talks in strained circum-
es. Student demonstrations
st the authority of Turkish
ier Adnan Menderes flared
e the eyes of the visiting dip-
s despite a martial law
ng of shooting if necessary
eak up demonstrations.
World Sentiments
he reactions that have come
young students are regarded
:pressing the sentiments of
e nation. An oppressive re-
has been set up in Turkey,
garding the constitution," he
e NATO challenge to Russia
take the form of an all-
an plebiscite supervised by
inited Nations, neutral pow-
the Big Four themselves.
To Counter Soviets
e idea is to counter Soviet
ier Nikita Khrushchev's de-
s for separate peace pacts
Communist East Germany as
as West Germany. Khrush-
has claimed that East-West
went on a peace settlement
oth parts of Germany is now
sible.
was the one new element in
merican-British-French-West
an document outlining policy
followed when Eisenhower,
sh Prime Minister Harold
nIllan and PresidentCharles
aulle of France meet Khru-
w in Paris May 16.

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