THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, January 27, 19 16
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Detroit busing gets rolling
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(Continued from Page 1) yesterday and another 7,000
200 white students who were middle and high school students,
transferred from a northeast to be bused today when the new
side elementary schol to a semester began for the upper
formerly all black scbool rode grades.
the bus yesterday, but officials
said poor weather condki:,ns ANOTI-ER 30,000 stadents
may have been partly to blame. walked to new schools as part
Fewer than 10 per cent of the of the plan.
city's 247,000 students are in- Under the plan, each school
volved in the busing program, is paired with another school.
even though Detroit is the larg-I The order left many all back
est system under court order to ra
integrte. Iinner city schools virtually un-
integrate. touched and concentrated in-
The plan called for 15,000 ele- stead on the few . remalning
I mentary schools to be bused schools which were 50 per cent
WH Y WA LK FA RTHEIR t
or more white. tiff in the Detroit case, opposed
Classrooms in abo't 150 the DeMascio plan on grounds
schools on the outer edges of it did not go far enough, but
Detroit became roughly cnr. half said it would comply with the
white and one half black under court order.
the court order, but another 140 DeMascio's order was in sharp
schools in the centr l city re- contrast to a desegregation order
mained virtually -ll black. handed down in 1972 by the late
U.S. District Judge Svphen
JUDGE DeMascio iaiJ repeat- Roth, who ruled that Detroit
edly he wanted to preserve the and 52 suburban school districts
neighborhood school concept and should be combined under a
avoid fashioning a'desegregation busing plan involving '780,000 stu-
plan that would lead to white dents.
flight to the suburbs and uti- Roth's order was later over-
tmate "resegregation.' turned on a 5-4 vote by the,,
The NAACP, the original plain- U.S. Supreme Court.
News groups seek
end of court gag
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WASHINGTON (A)-An army
of news media organizations
asked the Supreme Court yester-
day to strike down a Nebraska
gag order' which they said
could be 'the fatal first step in
the . . . destruction of a free
"Suppression, censorship and
governmental control in various
forms are not the sole province
of countries which have tradi-
tionally regarded the press as
an arm of government," they
told the court.
"ONCE A branch. of govern-
ment - in this case, the Judi-
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ciary - has found reasons for
telling the press, on pain of
criminal contempt, what it can
and cannot publish, we have
started down that long and dis-
mal road where it becomes
easier and easier to, discover
reasons why news should not
reach the public - at least for
"Today it is a confession.
Tomorrow it is the indictment of
a public official just prior to an
election. And soon the whole
concept has changed,' and the
people learn what government
wants them to learn."
The arguments were conrained
in a brief filed by the Nebraska
Press Association and a n-mber
of news outlets in Nebraska op-
posing restrictions on news
coverage of a murder trial held
there this month.
SEPARATE briefs supporting
the Nebraska organizations were
filed by the American News-
inner Publishers Association,
The Washington Post and other
The Nebraska case arose out
of the arrest of Erwin Charles
Simants on charges of 'nurder
ing six members of a Sutherland,
Neb. family. District Judge
Hugh Stuart, in an order upheld
by the Nebraska Supreme Court,
barred news media from repart-
ing many of the details of the
crime and Simants' arrest.
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