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March 23, 1963 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-03-23

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.8., Russia Plan Berlin

* * *







Riots Break Out in Korea



Nasser Reconciles
With Syrian Party
CAIRo (o)-Egyptian President Gamal Abdel Nasser has made
peace with Syrian socialists who helped sunder Syria's union with
Egypt in the United Arab Republic, an Egyptian newspaper indicated
Nasser and Syrian Premier Salah Bitar in a communique Thurs-
day agreed on the broad outlines of what may be a plan for a loose

Army Comes
To Support
Of General

federation of Syria, Iraq and the
StrikeEdg es
To. Solutionl
NEW YORK (A) - One more
roadblock, was cleared yesterday
toward, settling New York's 105-
day shutdown of eight. newspapers.
Publishers and striking drivers
negotiators, one of 10 unions in-
volved in the strike, came to terms
on a new contract. A membership
ratification meeting will be held
This development came as strik-
ing printers arranged to vote again
Sunday on New York Mayor Rob-
ert F. Wagner's settlement formula
which they had rejected last week.
Publishers' negotiating teams
met with representatives of the
paper handlers and printing press-
men's unions. These unions' con-
tracts have expired, but they are
not on strike.
The publishers were scheduled
to meet later yesterday with strik-
ing photo-engravers. Talks with
non-striking machinists and elec-
tricians will follow.
The key union in the strike,, the
printer's union, rejected negotia-
tor's terms on March 8, and has
resumed negotiations.
Machinists and electricians have
said they will not block resump-
tion of publication and they are
willing to return to work and con-
tinue negotiations.

UAR. Under a federal union, the
* states must retain their full rights
while sharing responsibility, the
communique said.
Mohammed Heikal, the paper's
editor, wrote that during the
three-day talks Nasser said the
Syrian secession from the UAR in
1961 was due in part to "inade-
quate popular organization" to
support the merger.
No Plebiscite
Heikal said it would not be
enough at the present to put the
issue of unity up to a plebiscite in
Iraq, Syria and the UAR.
"For safety, national action calls
for participation by all popular
forces in one single front before'
the issue is put to the people," he
This view coincides with Nasser's
distrust of Western multi-party
parliamentarianism-to which the
Ba'ath party has been tradition-
ally sympathetic even while con-
demning imperialism and colon-
ialism and demanding Arab unity.
The communique signed by Nas-
ser and Bitar declared that they
were determined. "never to allow
any gap in the construction of new
Popular Unity
Heikal's article indicates that
the Syrian Socialists, the Ba'ath-
ists, accepted some kind of popu-
lar front political unity, and Nas-
ser agreed to the three-power fed-
eration with responsibility borne
Nasser is now said to feel that
initial federation should be loose-
ly drawn-as opposed to his pre-
vious inclination toward federa-
tion with largely centralized pow-

... Korean riots

1World News Roundup
By The Associated Press
GENEVA-The Western powers and Soviet bloc clashed over the
Cuban crisis yesterday in the 17-nation disarmament talks. Polish
delegate Mieczyslav Blusztajn accused the United States and its allies
of having "almost triggered off a nuclear war in the Caribbean."
STEINBACH-Georges Bidault said yesterday he has rejected con-
ditions for political asylum in West Germany that would force him
out of the campaign to overthrow French President Charles de Gaulle.
The Bavarian government, which has jurisdiction over Bidault's appli-
cation for asylum, says it will expel him within the next few days
unless he agrees to give up all political activity.
* * * *
LONDON-British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan yesterday
threw his personal support behind his home secretary's decision to de-
port Chief Anthony Enahoro to Nigeria, where he faces treason. A
censure motion before Parliament threatens the Macmillan govern-
ment, but is not expected to pass.
. , «
BONN-France is refusing to take part in a Western European
Union effort at resuming talks on the entry of Britain into the Common
Market. The little-known WEU, made up of the six Common Market
nations and Britain, has been suggested as a possible forum to take
up once more the issue of Britain's Common Market status.
BUDAPEST-The Hungarian government yesterday announced
details of its political amnesty in terms that indicated Josef Cardinal
Mindszenty holds his own key to freedom. It was uncertain whether the
Roman Catholic primate, who has spent seven years of self-imposed
exile in the United States legation, would fulfill one government con-
dition by asking clemency.
NEW YORK-The New York Stock Exchange closed higher yes-
terday after a day of heavy but irregular trading. In the Dow-Jones
averages, 30 industrials were up 2.26, 20 railroads up .30, 15 utilities up
.06 and the 65 stocks up .58.

Romney Seeks
Federal Help
On ADC Bill'
By The Associated Press
LANSING-Gov. George Rom-4
ney met with Secretary of Health,
Education and Welfare Anthony J.]
Celebrezze yesterday in an at-]
tempt to overcome legal barrierss
keeping the state's Aid to Depend-
ent Children bill from becoming;
operational. .
State Attorney-General Frank
G. Kelley is expected to rule -on
the act which permits 10,000 fam-
ilies with children to draw addi-
tional relief if the father is job-
less. His decision is expected early
next week.
Sen. Philip Rahoi (D-Iron
Mountain) requested the opinion!
after charging that it violates:
equal protection of the law sectionl
of the state constitution.1
Romney was accompanied by
Richard C. Van Dusen, legal ad-
visor; Lynn Kellogg, acting social
welfare director and Richard Milli-1
man, press secretary.
Romney had requested the meet-1
ing after Celebrezze's department'
ruled that the state could not re-1
ceive federal matching funds for
the program, because it does not
conform to federal regulations on1
the definition of unemployment. I
Reed Orr, state welfare'commis-j
sion vice-chairman, said that the4
commission was behind RomneyE
and the bill.
Rahoi requested the attorney-,
general's opinion after he had fail-
ed by a 21 to 9 vote to have the1
bill recalled for changes that would
have met Celebrezze's objections.]
The attorney-general's opinion
presumably would be directed to-
wards the possibility that the bill
creates special classes of recip-
ients, thus making it classified
See Decision
For Rolvaag
ST. PAUL (MP)-The Minnesota
governorship is expected to change
hands Monday. ending nearly five
months of legal dispute.
Republican Gov. Elmer L. An-
dersen will announce his decision
today to waive his right of appeal
from a decision by the three-judge
court that supervised the recount
of votes.
The court signed an order
Thursdaynaming Democrat Karl
F. Rolvaag the winner by 91 votes.

Park Claims Need
For Current System
SEOUL, Korea (P)-Anti-gov-
ernment demonstrations, without
precedent in two years of military
rule, broke out in five cities yes-
terday despite a show of force
from Korean Gen. Chung Hee
A group of 150 admirals and
generals, some ,summoned from
units at least theoretically under
United States control, assmbled in
Seoul and vowed support for Park
and military rule.
They then called on Park, who
said he never will waver from
his decision that four more years
of his regime are needed to save
South Korea from "tainted politi-
Marchers Riot
In Seoul, about 600 marchers
shouting anti-government slogans
collided with kicking and shoving
police in the city hall plaza. Po-
lice said 105 were jailed to await
possible court-martial for defying
a ban on demonstrations.
Other arrests were made in the
southern cities of Pusan and
Kwangju as demonstrations spread
outside the capital. There were al-
so minor scuffles between police
and demonstrators when leaflets
demanding "dictatorship go away"
were' scattered in Taegu in the
southeast and Chonju in the
Making a bid for support from
Seoul police, some demonstrators
scattered leaflets stating all pub-
lic servants "should remember
they work for the people."
Park's virtually powerless civil-
ian cabinet held a five-hour emer-
gency session. A spokesman said
the junta ordered a meeting of the
cabinet with civilian opponents of
the Park regime to discuss ways
"to tide over the current situa-
Stall Demonstrations
Both acknowledged leaders of
the opposition movement, former
Korean President Yun Po-Sun and
former Korean Premier Huh
Chung, were noncommittal, appar-
ently feeling the announcement
was intended to stall further dem-
A wave of disappointment swept
the anti-military movement when
it was learned that President John
F. Kennedy, at his news confer-
ence Thursday, did not publicly
press Park to honor his promise to
relinquish power to civilians this
It is generally felt that with
the 15,000-man capital defense
command, Park has enough troops
in the Seoul area to control the
June. 12-NYC--London
Aug. 22-London--NYC
NO 5-6765

Rusk, Dobrynin Seek
Chances of Progress
WASHINGTON-A new round
of talks between the United States
and Russia will open in Berlin
Tuesday to see if there is any hope
of settlement in the Berlin issue.
The State Department disclosed
that arrangements have been made
for a meeting between Secretary
of State Dean Rusk and Soviet
Ambassador Anatoly Dobrynin.
Lincoln White, State Depart-
ment press officer, said the pur-
pose of their talk will be explora-
tory to see whether East-West ne-
Igotiations on Berlin are possible.
Moscow Suggestion
Next week's meeting is the result
of a suggestion originally advanc-
ed by Moscow in late January, but
United States officials are not op-
timistic about the outlook.
Some suggest that Soviet Pre-
mier Nikita S. Khrushchev may be
trying to stir up new trouble by
pressing unacceptable demands'on
the West.
Former German Foreign Minis-
ter Heinrich von Brentano said he
saw no new development anywhere
that would justify a belief that re-
newed United States-Russian ne-
gotiations on Berlin could be held
"under conditions either better or
worse than before."
Atlantic Alliance
Von Brentano expressed this
view in answer to a question at the
National Press Club, after he had
discussed Atlantic alliance prob-
lems with President John F. Ken-
nedy at an hour-long White House
Von Brentano said the West
should insist on self-determination
for Germans. He believes the So-
viets will recognize some day that
there is no way to ease world ten-
sions except by permitting reunifi-
cation of East and West Germany.
The German leader said he told
Kennedy he was gratified by the
President's news conference re-
mark that he hopes to visit Berlin
"If the President indicates a
hope, there is good reason to be-
lieve he' will go,' Von Brentano



IN 11 11 , "I mll



WASHINGTON (AP) - President
John F. Kennedy sent telegrams to
23 state governors yesterday urg-
ing prompt action on the proposed
constitutional amendment to abol-
ish the poll tax as a requisite for
voting in federal elections and
The governors are chief execu-
tives of states which have taken
no action on the proposal.
"Because very few state legis-
latures will meet in 1964, action
by individual states now is essen-
tial if the proposed amendment is
to be effective during the 1964
elections," Kennedy said.

306 North Division
Phone NO 2-4097

8:00 A.M. Holy Communion.
9:00 A.M. Holy Communion and Sermon
for Students.
11:00 A.M. Morning Prayer and Sermon.
7:00 P.M. Evening Prayer and commentary,

9:15 A.M. Holy
7:00 A.M. Holy
12:10 P.M. Holyt







John G. Malcin, Minister
W. Stadium at Edgewood
10:00 a.m. Bible School
11:00 a.m. Regular Worship
6:30 p.m. Evening Worship
7:30 p.m. Bible Study
For transportation to any service call 2-2756
1432 Woshtenow Avenue
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Ministers: Ernest T. Campbell, Malcolm
Brown, Virgil Janssen
Worship at 9:00, 10:30 and 11:50.
Presbyterian Campus Center located at the
Staff: Jack Borckardt and Patricia Pickett
NO 2-3580

The 1963 Issues Conference
3rd floor, Union
Attendance is open to all.

Donald Postema, Minister
Washtenow at Forest
Sponsored by the Christian Reformed
Churches of Michigan
10:00 A.M. Worship Services
1 1 .1 C A t t --L ..



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