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March 21, 1962 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-03-21

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Fro odizi





Bill Passes,
Veto Lik ely
Special To The Daiy.
LANSING-By all indications
Michigan will have a congress-
man-at-large for one term at
Under the GOP whip, the House'
of Representatives has passed the
heavily - amended Beadle bill,
which will carve Michigan's new
19th district out of the thickly-
populated Oakland County area,
leaving the rest of the state un-
changed. The Senate had already
approved it.
Gov. John B. Swainson has al-'
ready served notice that he will
veto this proposal, and he calls it
a "shocking example of political
manipulation to tear down rep-
resentative government."
Concerted Effort
Concerted Republican efforts,
forced the bill through Monday
night, as Speaker of the House
Don R. Pears (R-Buchanan) or-
dered all members brought to the,
chamber for the vote.. The GOP
mustered 54 of the required 56
votes for passage and got the re-
maining support from two Upper
Peninsula Democrats, Rep. Einar
E. Erlandsen of Escanaba and
Rep. Russell Hellman of Dollar
These two representatives op-
posed the Democratic plan which
would have erased one of the pres-
ent two Upper Peninsula congres-
sional seats.
Veto Certain.
Members on both sides of the
aisle seemed certain that the Gov>
ernor would veto the bill, which
was submitted by Sen. Frank G.
Beadle (R-St. Clair). Since Mich-
igan by the 1960 census is entitled
to an additional congressman, in
lieu of reapportionment he would
have to be elected on a statewide
"Any reapportionment is now up
to the Governor," Pears said.

-AP Wirephoto
COMPROMISE PROPOSAL-V. K. Krishna Menon, Indian defense minister, leaves the Palais des
Nations building in Geneva after urging the 17-nation disarmament conference to accept the com-
promise disarmament plan proposed by India and Sweden. The plan is based on Russia's concept of
national inspection systems to police a test ban.
India, Sweden Ask Test Ban

Junta Seeks
To Forstall
Peron Rule
President Resists
Army Control Bid
dizi is reported to have convinc-
ed the military he should re-
main in office.
BUENOS AIRES (M)-President
Arturo Frondizi, survivor of 35 past
political crises, sought to convince
Argentina's angry military bosses
last night that he should stay in
office as leader of a coalition gov-
Frondizi's partisans said he
seemed to be gaining support after
tottering on the brink of defeat
through the day over the surprise
triumphs of Peronists in last Sun-
day's elections.
He persisted in the face of the
military's apparent determination
to force him out and seize control
although persons in a position to
know forecast Frondizi's downfall,
with some form of military rule to
'Another Quadros'
Frondizi told intimates he refus-
ed to be "another Quadros." It was
a reference to Brazilian ex-presi-
dent Janio Quadros who quit the
presidency last August and pushed
that neighboring nation to the
brink of civil war.
The military chiefs-incensed at
the startling victory chalked up
by followers of exiled ex-dictator
Juan Peron in Sunday's elections
-appeared determined to take
matters into their own hands to
prevent a Peronist return.
Despite top secrecy surrounding
the political and military maneuv-
ers in the crisis, it was believed
Frondizi was at last contemplating
turning over his powers to the su-
preme court.
Constitutional Way
This would be the constitutional
way out if the chief executive felt
at the last minute he could no
longer retain the office he assum-
ed four years ago.

Bat tie
By The Associated Press
JERUSALEM-Israelis and Syr-
ians-exchanged fire on the Sea of
Galilee frontier yesterday for the
second time in three days.
Israeli Premier David Ben-Gur-
ion, who is also defense minister,
called his cabinet together for an
emergency meeting in the atmos-
phere of rising tension to hear
an army report on the explosive
border situation.
Two Israelis were wounded in
a short battle between a gun-
boat and a Syrian shore position.
near the point of an early morn-
ing encounter last Saturday.
A Syrian army spokesman in
Damascus said an Israeli gunboat
came within 100 yards of the Syr-
ian village of Al Kursi on the
eastern shore of the Sea of Gali-
lee and opened fire with 20 mm.
shells. He said the Syrian position
returned the fire and scored a hit
on the gunboat. There were no
Syrian casualties, he added.
In Jerusalem, an Israeli spokes-
man said the Syrians shot first,
with automatic weapons and a re-
coiless rifle. He claimed the craft
was on routine police patrol along
the eastern shore of the sea.
A second Israeli police boat
went to the scene to reinforce the
first boat and a third took the
two wounded men ashore.
At the United Nations, Syrian
delegate Farid Chehlaoui called
for a meeting of the Security
Council to investigate "aggres-
sion" by Israel. He specifically re-
ferred to the fighting Saturday.
Security Council President Car-
los Sosa-Rodriguez of Venezuela
said that unless something un-
forseen occurred, he would not call
the meeting before next week.
In Washington, the State De-
partment called in the envoys of
Syria and Israel to express Amer-
ican concern at the outbreak of
hostilities, and told them that it
sincerely hopes the United Nations
cease-fire will be strictly observed
by both sides.
State Department Press Officer
Lincoln White said 'the United
States has received only fragmen-
tary reports of the latest border
clash involving the small Israeli
police craft.

By The Associated Press
GENEVA-Sweden and India,
two of the eight middle-group na-
tions at the disarmament confer-
ence, called yesterday for a new
unenforced moratorium on nuclear
tests pending agreement on a per-
manent ban.
At the same time, Secretary of
State Dean Rusk and Soviet For-
eign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko
conferred inrprivate for the sec-
ond time in two days.
Rush called the meeting a "plea-
sant and businesslike discussion,"
but said no papers had exchanged
hands and no new proposals on
Berlin had come up.
Buildup of Pressure
Twd developments-the proposal
by India and Sweden and an an-
nouncement by British Foreign
Secretary'Lord Home that his gov-


a f


Union Lounge

ernment is willing to cut enforce-
ment machinery to an "absolute
minimum" in order to reach a
reasonable test ban treaty-indi-
cate a buildup of pressure against
the United States in two direc-
The pressure might force the
United States to ease its demands
for control machinery and to put
off its atmospheric tests in late
April. President John F. Kennedy
has said the tests will go ahead
unless Russia accepts a policed
test ban by then.
From the point of view of the
World News
By The Associated Press
widely heralded stockpile investi-
gation was delayed indefinitely
yesterday by a controversy over
calling up anti-poll tax legislation.
Sen. Stuart Symington (D-Mo)
announced he was forced to post-
pone today's scheduled start of the
stockpile hearings because of a
ban against committee sessions
while the Senate is meeting.
* * *
President Richard M. Nixon drew
return fire from the White House
yesterday with his charge that
President John F. Kennedy endan-
gered security of the Cuban inva-
sion attempt by campaign state-
ments. Press Secretary Pierre Sal-
inger said Kennedy new nothing
about United States support of a
possible Cuban invasion until after
he won the 1960 election.
seafaring unions agreed yesterday
to move military cargoes to Pacif-
ic outposts, including materials
for atomic tests on Christmas Is-
land. The agreement also provides
that struck ships still at sea will
return to West Coast ports as
quickly as possible.
WASHINGTON-President John
F. Kennedy signed into law yes-
terday legislation providing for
strict supervision of pension and
welfare funds covering 44 million
American workers.
4; * *
HAVANA - Invasion prisoners
that Prime Minister Fidel Castro
offered to exchange for United
States tractors will be tried in
military courts.
NEW YORK-The stock market
continued its irregular decline yes-
terday. Closing Dow-Jones aver-
ages showed 20 rails up 0.24, 15
utilities down 0.17 and 30 indus-
trials down 0.72 for an average de-
cline of 0.14.

Soviets Will Cooperate
In UN Space Plans'

United States a new uncontrolled
moratorium would have a grave
International Treaty
There would be no guarantee
that such a suspension of tests
would lead to a full treaty with
international enforcement provi-
For three years the United
States and Britain negotiated with
the Russians at Geneva only to
have the Soviet government steal
a march on the West by conduct-
ing a massive series of tests last
Swedish Foreign Minister Osten
Unden told the 17-nation confer-
ence that the three nuclear pow-
ers should accept a provisional
treaty if they could not fashion a
full agreement now. Conference
sources said Indian Defense Min-
ister V. K. Krishna Menon backed
this suggestion.

It's Hairstyling

Soviet Union declared yesterday it
is willing to help create an inter-
national communications system
utilizing artificial satellites.
Soviet Delegate Platon D. Mor-
ozov told the 28-nation United
Nations committee on peaceful
uses of outer space it would "co-
operate by deeds" in the commit-
tee's work.
He made no specific reference
to a reply from Soviet Premier Ni-
kita S. Khrushchev to President

John F. Kennedy's specific propos-
als for United States-Soviet col-
But one of Kennedy's proposals
dealt with cooperative efforts in
space communications, and Mor-
ozov's speech raised hopes that
Khrushchev's reply would be fav-
United States Delegate Francis
T. P. Plimpton outlined Kennedy's
proposals to the _committee at its
opening session Monday.

for, the

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