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October 06, 1961 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-10-06

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Soviets
Atoms-.

Barbed Wj

DETERMINED OUTCAST-Edmond Kh
sign along barbed wire entanglementsa
the Brandenburg Gate into East Berlin y
diers reads: "After 2,000 years, humanit
cross. When will peace come to Earth at

Threaten To Quit
for-Peace gency
cre B locks Pacifist Group Lacks
- .'
A Cooperation,
Reds Charge
Emnelyanov Claims
West Dictates Policy
To Other Countries
VIENNA (P) - The Soviet Un-
ion yesterday threatened to pull
out of the International Atomic
x nvv Energy Agency in protest against
what it called Western domina-
tion-
Soviet Chief Delegate Vasily S.
Emelyanov voiced the threat which
n stuned the 76-nation atoms-for-
peace organization. He cited "lack
.: ... .. ... ..of East-West cooperation."
"The Western powers are pur-
suing a policy of dictating to other
. w"countries what to do in the
agency, he told reporters.
Authoritative sources expressed
V fear a Soviet walkout would mean
,.v:.... withdrawal of the entire Soviet
bloc, which would cripple the
agency's function.
Suffer Defeat
-AP Wirephoto Western diplomats said Emel-
ayat, a Lgbanese pacifist, carries an 85-pound cross and a yanov's threat was a possible re-
after Communist guards refused to let him pass through sult of the defeat the Russians
esterday. The sign Khayat carries before East German sol- suffered in the election of Swedish
y still suffers from exploitation and war, and still carries its scientist Sigvard Eklund as the
last?' When will peace come. When?" agency's new director-general.
Eklund was elected Tuesday by
an overwhelming majority. of
Western and nonaligned nations.
l ndupEfegynov led a bitter Soviet bloc
forld News Roundup g cg
West wanted to impose its can-
didate and accusing them of try-
ing to turn the agency into a
By The Associated Press the game of spying, were given un- military instrument of the North
HINGTQN-Rep. John W. usually severe sentences of 13 Atlantic Treaty Organization
mack of Massachusetts ap- years in prison yesterday by a So- members.
yesterday to be far ahead viet military court. He said he, would make an of-
other possible successors to Evert Reydon, a ship's engineer, ficial statement on the Soviet po-
avely ill Speaker of the and Louw De Jager, confessed they sition -today before Eklund's in-
Sam Rayburn of Texas. had taken photographs of naval auguration.
illetin released earlier by installations from their ship dur- Sees Possibility
Hospital said that Rayburn ing calls at Soviet ports and en- "I do not know my government's
urable cancer. A biopsy was tered the Soviet Union as tourists intentions," said the Soviet dele-
ted Monday but fprther to gather military and strategic gate, "but there -is a strong pos-
could not control the dis- information for Western intelli- sibility that the Soviet Union will
hich may claim his life in -gence agents. **ui thsa f rothe p aency and
;er of a few days, a close * *wtda rmteaec n
te said. UNITED NATIONSA gloomy give up its membership.
* * * picture of the United Nation's fi- He added he would ask his gov-
E CANAVERAL-Flying a nancial position was outlined yes- ernent to relieve him of his post
gle simnulated attack curse, terday, with no relief foreseen to as head of the Soviet delegation.
as missile registered the bring it out of the red."I no'longer feel that I can
longest surface-to-surface Ruce Turner, UN controller, told serve my country in a place where
flight on record yester- the General Assembly's budget mternational cooperation is im-
a near 9,000-mile sweep committee that the world orga- possible.
ape Canaveral to the In- nization was $83 million behind in.
cean. receiving money assessed against K "
flight was further proof of member governments.nig t, Nxon
[as' long-range strike cap-*
and provided vital infor- LONDON-Britain said yester- Swarruve
on how the nose cone day it is offering full independ-
nds the severe heat and ence in 1962 to Jamaica, the big
ig of re-entry into the Caribbean island below southeast " LOS ANGELES (A) - Ex-Gov.
atmosphere, officials said. Cuba which has been under the Goodwin J. Knight, who charged
* * * British for 306 years. Wednesday that a Richard M.
- Two Dutch merchant Jamaica will be granted nation- Nixon spokesman tried to lure
one of whom expressed hood outside the West Indies Fed- him out of the California gov-
that he had played badly eration and will also be offered a ernor race, was the target of a
place in the British Common- similar charge yesterday.
wealth. A Nixon aide claimed Knight
* * * once offered, if elected governor,
NEW YORK-The stock market to have the 1964 California Re-
continued to rally yesterday as publican delegation support Nixon
closing Dow Jones averages showed in a bid for the Presidential nom-
30 industrials up 5.18 and 65 stocks ination-provided Nixon did not
up 1.92, with 20 rails up .85 and run for governor.
15 utilities up 1.39. Knight previously identified Los

The rise continued yesterday's Angeles financier J. Howard Ed-
rally when the stock market made gerton as the Nixon backer who,
a sharp gain in spite of some profit Knight has charged repeatedly,
taking among rails and motors. offered him a state job if he
Volume swelled to 3.92 million the would step aside for Nixon. Knight
.e. heaviest since August 18 when said Edgerton clearly was speak-
' ' 4.03 million shares changed hands. ing for Nixon.

Li"iMilitary Role
In Private Programs
McNamara Tells Military Personnel
To Speak Only on Defense Matters
WASHINGTON (A) - Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara
laid down rules yesterday under which military personnel may take
part in privately sponsored seminars and similar information pro-
grams.°
McNamara ruled that such personnel may speak at these pro-
grams only if they limit their remarks to defense-matters, and if
the views they express are nonpartisan and in accordance with
established national policy.
The defense chief issued a memorandum to top service and
Pentagon officials spelling out what until now had been general

FL

lionar .4l' Jai,
214 SOUTH INGALLS
across from the Women's League
HAIR CUTTING by Lec
HAIR STYLING by Ray
HAIR STYLING by Beti
MANICURING by Carol
PHONE NO 2-8680 FOR APPOINTME

ENGLAND:
BakI
Of Market
BLACKPOOL, England UP) -
Britain's Labor Party yesterday
approved by a surprisingly over-
whelming margin the broad prin-
ciple that Britain should enter the
six -,nation European Common
Market.
This decision -the most far-
reaching taken at the party's an-
nual conference'- was expected
to please the six, but annoy some
Commonwealth countries.
It represented careful action as
the Socialist Laborites did oot
give Prime Minister Harold Mac-
millan's Conservatives a blank
check to take Britain into the
Common Market and avoided a
row inside the party.
The Laborites insisted that ar-
rangements must be worked out
to safeguard Britain's home in-
dustries and social progress, as
well as. her relationship with the
Commonwealth.'they also said ac-
count must be taken of the' fi-
nancial position of the member
countries of the rivaL European
Free Trade Association.

_.... _

onard
sy
lye
ENT

WAS
McCorr
peared
of all o
the gr
House,
A bu
Baylor
has inc
conduct
surgery
ease, wl
a matt+
associat
CAPE
low-ang
an Atl
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missile
day in
from C
dian 04
Thef
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seamen
regret

policies governing military par-
ticipation in programs of this sort.
The question has raised consider-
able controversy.
Accuse Pentagon
Some critics like Sen. Strom
Thurmond (D-SC) have accused
the Pentagon of muzzling some
officers from alerting the nation
against Communism.
On the other hand, some others
like Sen. J. William Fulbright (D-
Ark) have criticized participation
by some military officers in sem-
inars with a right-wing coloration.
At Thurmond's request, a Sen-
ate subcommittee has been set up
to investigate Pentagon policies
in this field.
Dual Memorandum
McNamara's me'morandum cov-
ered both participation by persons,
and the use of military facilities,
or equipment in such programs.
He left with local commanders
the responsibility for determining
whether personnel and equipment
in their areas should take part
in privately sponsored programs.
He said the criteria he was spell-
ing out were intended "to assist
local commanders in making such
determinations."
"Recent inquiries and events in-
dicate the need to clarify the
criteria to be used in implement-
ing Defense Department policy"
on participation in public infor-
mation programs conducted by
non-government groups, McNa-
mara noted.
The standards for the use of
military personnel, facilities and
equipment require that there is
no interference with training or
operational requirements.
Syrian Heads
Hail Nasser's
'Recognition'
DAMASCUS (AP)- Syria's new
leaders last night hailed what
they regard as acceptance of their
country's independence by Presi-
dent Gamal Abdel Nasser of the
dissolved United Arab Republic.
After hearing Nasser's Cairo
broadcast announcing he would
not block Syrian UnitedNations
or Arab League membership,
Syrian Premier Mamoun Kuzbarl
declared, "We are happy that
President Nasser understands the
true situation. We extend to him
and the Egyptian people a friend-
ly hand for new friendly relations
on the basis of liberty and legal-
ity'
Nasser added, however, that
Syria's break by force from the
UAR must be ratified by Syrian
popular vote.
(Informed diplomats in London
last night said the United States,
Britain, France and other Atlan-
tic Pact and Commonwealth na-
tions probably will recognize the
Damascus regime within 10 days.)
Nasser said Egypt would not
recognize the Syrian rebel regime
until.the will of the Syrian people
had manifested itself. Presumab-
ly he was referring to popular
elections or a plebiscite similar to
the 1958 voting when the Syrians
agreed' to merge with Egypt in
the UAR.

U.S. Hopes
For Accord
By The Associated Press
UNITED NATIONS-The United
States yesterday was reported
hopeful that agreement would be
reached on selecting. a 'temporary
United Nations Secretary-General.
A United States spokesman,
however, said no agreement had
been reached with the Soviet
Union as yet on the man for the
job, or an all aspects of a formula
for resolving the deadlock.,
Support appeared to be building
up for Burma's ambassador U
Thant as the most likely in-
dividual for the temporary post.
Diplomats engaged in negotia-
tions said agreement had been
reached on selecting the man by
Security Council action and f ix-
ing April 1963 as a termination
date for the appointment.

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