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March 15, 1961 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-03-15

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..rW.......

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

UN

Attempts

To

Cold War Talks

Castro Calls
Aid 'Alms'
From U.S.
HAVANA (W) - Fidel Castro
yesterday called President John F.
Kennedy's Latin American aid
program "alms for beggars" and
again accused Washington of sup-
plying and sheltering his enemies.
The Prime Minister's three-hour
harangue against Kennedy and his
$600 million "alliance for prog-
ress" appeared to have chilled
whatever hopes remained for bet-
ter relations between Washington
and Havana.
Castro linked his attack on Ken-
nedy to a charge that the United
States had supplied counterrevo-
lutionaries with an armed speed
boat that shot up the nationalized
Texaco oil refinery at Santiago
Monday. The government press
and radio said the vessel probably
took refuge at the United States
naval base at Guantanamo Bay.
This was denied by naval offi-
cials.
He warned that if the United
States sanctions a Cuban govern-
ment in exile, on United States
soil, he will allow Puerto Rican
revolutionaries to set up an exile
regime in Havana.
"If they promote revolution\
against us" Castro shouted, "we
will promote revolution against
them."
"Barely two years ago the Yan-
kee empire did not remember
atin) America existed," Castro
said. "Today they are filled with
inquietude, not for the well being
of America but for fear of losing
America."

Prevent
Collapse
'Hot' Issues
To Lengthen
Negotiations
Political Committee
Plans Meeting Today
UNITED NATIONS (-) - East-
West negotiations aimed at defer-
ring cold war issues in the United
Nations General Assembly collaps-
ed yesterday and delegates braced
themselves for at least six weeks
of stormy debate.
Frederick H. Boland of Ireland,
assembly president, said the spe-
cial political committee will meet
today.
This will be the curtain raiser
for detailed assembly considera-
tion of such hot issues as dis-
armament and the Congo crisis.
Even debate over Red China's ac-
V ytions in Tibet and Soviet suppres-
P Wirephoto sion of the Hungarian revolt
he Soviets could not be ruled out for the
along with resumed assembly sesion.
during an Attempt Collapsed
Attempts to avoid cold war is-
sues collapsed amid angry charges
from the Soviet Bloc that the
West was trying to prevent the
ing assembly from taking constructive
action toward resolving issues that
-Y would contribute to lessening of
Oon East-Westtension.
Adlai E. Stevenson, chief United
States delegate, proposed on the
cted yester- opening day of the resumed ses-
ts into orbit sion just a week ago that the
agenda be cut to the bone in the
oviet) space interest of avoiding cold war dis-
pute.
onth Soviet But conferences between Steven-
,rth a space son and Soviet foreign minister
I Andrei A. Gromyko failed to pro-
oard. Soviet duce any agreement.
to be en- Romania Protests
ining. Eduard Mezincescu, head of the
I States nor Romanian United Nations dele-
gation, announced he had pro-
made a pub- tested to Boland against "attempts
a it will put to procrastinate the activities- of
Keith Glen- the general assembly."
he National A Soviet spokesman declared
ce Adminis- that his delegation was ready to
begin debate at once on all is-
land Friday sues which members wanted aired.
States astro- Informed sources said the United
orbit by the States was prepared for full de-
bate on all agenda issues.

U.S. Hopes
To Prevent
Bomb, Tests
WASHINGTON (A') - President
John F. Kennedy pledged yester-
day that the UnitedStates will
do everything possible at Geneva
next week to conclude agreements
with Russia outlawing test explo-
sions of nuclear weapons.
He announced that after nego-
tiations resume next Tuesday, the
United States will make proposals
to the Soviet Union for "a treaty
fair to all."
Kennedy made his statement
after a final conference with spe-
cial ambassador Arthur H. Dean
who wound up a month of policy-
making sessions in Washington.
After a stop-over in New York,
Dean will fly to Geneva to rep-
resent the United States in the 3-
power talks.
Dean and Kennedy's chief dis-
armament adviser, John J. Mc-
Cloy, have completed a thorough-
going review of United States
policy in the two and a half year-
old nuclear test talks. They esti-
mate that the United States and
Britain, the other members of the
conference, should know in six to
eight weeks whether there, actual-
ly is any hope of making a treaty
prohibiting tests.
If the Soviet government does
not jain in producing substantial
progress toward agreement by that
time, Dean plans to report the
state of affairs to Kennedy and
the President, high officials agree,
wil come under extremely heavy
pressure then to order a resump-
tion of weapons test explosions
underground.
Some authorities think that
failure in the round now coming
up at Geneva would mean an end
to current hopes for a test i ban
Urge Truck
Road Taxes
WASHINGTON (I)-More taxes
to keep the federal superhighway
building program on schedule
were urged yesterday by a battery
of administration officials, who
said operators of heavy trucks
should pay a bigger share of the
cost.
"The desirability of such a shift
of the tax burden is clearly borne
out by various state and federal
studies," Secretary of the Treas-
ury Douglas Dillon told the House
ways and means committee.
Secretary of Commerce Luther
H. Hodges also backed President
John F. Kennedy's proposals for
raising an additional $900 million
annually.

PRO-WESTERN FORCES:
Laotian Troops Capture Post
VIENTIANE, Laos (A)--A keyl
VINT Lntherado OP)-Aieynof here. The rebels stormed down Rebel radio broadcasts
point on the road to Vientiane: the highway in an offensive that agreed with the reports here.
was reported recaptured yesterday opened a week ago. They took said government troops wer
by advancing government troops, Muong Kassy and carne within 90 treating and abandoning
encouraging hopes of bringing the miles of Vientiane. United States-made weapons
Communist-backed rebels into Rebels Outnumbered
peace talks. At this point, the rebel spear- Plans Counter-Offensive
Laotian military sources rep- heads found themselves in a poor Col. Kourprasith Abhay
ported the pro-Western govern- tactical position, outnumbered by been named the new field
ment's forces moved into Muong government troops commanding mander on the Muong Kassy
Kassy without serious opposition the heights. and was reported planning a c
after rebel troops pulled out of They then reportedly withdrew, ter-offensive.
that town about 100 miles north but it was not clear whether or Phnom Pehn, capital of n
of the capital. not this was the start of a major boring Cambodia, is the pr
The scene of the seesaw fight- retreat to the rebel base on the headquarters of former La
ing lies on the highway linking Central Plaine Des Jarres, where Premier Prince Souvanna I
Vientiane with Luang Prabang, Soviet weapons have been pouring ma, who is recognized by the
the royal capital 140 miles north in to bolster the rebel forces, el military command as Lao

--A
SPACE DOG -- Chernushka, right, the dog which ti
said orbited the earth in a satellite this month, is helda
Tishka, a puppy of Russia's earlier space dog Strelka,
appearance on Moscow television last weekend.
Soviets Predict Orbii
Of Manned Rocket ,
MOSCOW (P)-Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev predi
day the Soviet Union soon will rocket one of its astronau
well ahead of the United States.
"The time is not far off," he said, "when the first (S
ship with a man on board will soar into space."
Khrushchev added no details. But earlier this m(
scientists announced they had brought safely back to ea
ship, with a dog ab

Senate Seeks Program
Of Aid Against Imports
WASHINGTON (oP)-The Senateti
commerce committee staff yester- t o c n eimt t
day proposed a broad new pro- prove production of existing prod
gram, much like the depressed ucts or to start new lines of pro
areas aid bill, to help industries duction.
and communities which are hurt 2) Special depreciation on plan
by foreign imports. investment for tax purposes.
Declaring foreign trade policy 3) Worker retraining program
must serve the national interest, in which management and fed
the staff report said this policy eral, state, county and local gov
sometimes must involve hardship ernment would participate.
to a particular industry and the 4) Technical assistance to loca
community or region in which it government, management, labo
is located. and university research program
"The injured industry should be in which agencies known as re
entitled to more than sympathy," gional productivity councils woul
the report said. It advocated a participate.
federal program to help both the
industry and the population
around it to adjust to the blow.
The report said solutions do not
lie in the extremes of free trade
on the one hand or tough protec-
tionist tariffs and import quotas '
on the other, nor in payment of
federal subsidies either.
It called instead for "adjust- .f
ment assistance" to make hard-hit
industries and their communities h'
more resilient and better able to ,.
cope with competition f r om Da nsk has
abroad.._ "-
The range of government ad- ODI} N, the
justment assistance, the report 'selat
said, would include measures such selpfe
as these:
1) Loans at low interest rates reasonabl

TVA, Justice Department.
Sue Electrical Companies

I astronauts are known

1
1
J

:r--

WASHINGTON ()-The Jus-
tice Department and the Tennes-
see Valley Authority yesterday fil-
ed a joint suit for more than $12
million against five electrical
equipment manupfacturers involv-
ed in the recent bid-rigging case
in Philadelphia.
The action, in the federal dis-
trict court at Philadelphia, was
the first of a prospective long
series of similar damage actions by
both governmental agencies and
private concerns alleged to have
been victimized by collusive bid-
ding over the last nine years.
The Justice-TVA pioneer suit,
announced here by Atty. Gen.
Robert F. Kennedy, names as de-
fendants the General Electric Co.,

Westinghouse Electric Corp.,
lis-Chalmers Manufacturing
Federal Pacific Electric Co.
I-T-E Circuit Breaker Co.

Al=
Co.,
and

gagedtin intensive tra
(Neither trie United
the Soviet Union hasr
lic prediction of when
a man in space. Dr. T.
nan, former head of t
Aeronautics and Spa(
tration, said in Cleve
he believes a United S
naut will be put into+
end of this year.)
The 'Soviet Union,i
heralding its achiei
rocketry, has been
lately of its astrona
program or how clo
boosting a man into sr
At least three R
known to be undergoi
astronaut training.

Bill To Restore Ike
To 5-Star General
WASHINGTON (IP) - Congress
yesterday sent to the White House
an act to restore Dwight D. Ei-
senhower to the five-star general
rank he gave up to run for the
presidency in 1952.

The $12 iillion claim relates!
to only one heavy electrical
equipment item-the large out-
door oil and air circuit breakers
purchased by federal agencies and
TVA between 1951 and 1960.
A score of other major items
were sold to the same agencies
during the same years, and the at-
torney general said the circuit
breaker suit is "the first of sev-
eral contemplated."
The recent criminal bid-rigging
case involved 29 corporations and
many of their principal executives.
GE, Westinghouse and Allis-
Chalmers pleaded guilty to fixing
bids on circuit breakers. Federal
Pacific and I-T-E entered pleas
of "no contest" in connection with
this item.
The criminal case was closed
out by the Philadelphia court with
fines totaling nearly $2 million,
30-day Jail sentences for seven
executives and suspended' jail
terms for others.

while widely
vements in
saying little
%ut training
se it is to
pace.
ussians are
ng intensive

- --U

World News,
Roundup

COEDS:
Step- out in a
New Hairstyle!
" See our Window Photos
" No appointments needed
The Dascola Barbers
Near Michigan Theatre

24W
--
fi n. G .

J

By The Associated Press
MANILA-A thousand univer-
sity students demonstrated at the
Philippine Congress yesterday
against an investigation of Com-
munism at the government-oper-
ated University of the Philippines.
Four students were arrested
then released without charges.
*
LOS ANGELES - Former
Vice-President Richard M. Nixon
Syesterday Joined a leading Los
Angeles law firm with a general
civil and coporate practice.
The firm, Adams, Duque & Haz-
eltine, said Nixon will be a coun-
sel at first and not a partner.
** *
UNITED NATIONS-The Unit-
ed Nations said yesterday it
has launched an $111/2 million
program to modernize and expand
education facilities for the new-
born nations of Africa.
The two-year program will be
conducted by the UN educational,
scientific and cultural organiza-
tion (UNESCO). It has been de-
scribed as the most far-reaching
and ambitious undertaking by
UNESCO since its founding 15
years ago.
BELGRADE-Communist Bul-
garia is trying to serve as a medi-
ator in the growing feud between
Red Albania and the Soviet Un-
ion, a diplomat returning from So-
fia said yesterday.

1

r

w

MEDICAL TECHNOLOGIST
Man or woman. Must be registered (ASCP) and/
or have bachelor's degree in Medical Technology. To
perform chemical, bacteriological and microscopic
tests under supervision of a staff physician for Oak-
land County Health Department in Pontiac. Five
day work week.
Salary $5100-$5700 to start depending upon ex-
perience with promotional opportunities to $6700.
Paid vacation and sick leave plans. Hospitaliza-
tion, Life Insurance, Social Security and Retirement
benefits.
Apply at Personnel Office, Oakland County Office
Buijding, 1 Lafayette Street, Pontiac, Michigan. Fed-
eral 3-7861.

III

do come to our
special showing of
Pat Sandler's
complete
summrer dress collection
for Highlight Fashions
TODAY
You'll delight in Pat Sandler's
inimitable flair for sophistication-his
daytime cottons, dark town tweeds and
luncheon ensembles...his grand occasion
_* .g - -r_ - - -1_ -_4 ._ 1L

..-

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