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February 21, 1965 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-02-21

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SUNDAY, 21 FEBRUARY 1965

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FACE THREE

SUNDAY, 21 FEBRUARY 1985 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THRE1~

CRIMINAL CASES:
Press Freedom: Under Fire

Economically Weak Indonesia Must
Rely on Dutch for Financial Help

rI

By The Associated Press
How much are the press, tele-
vision and radio entitled to re-
port?
Newsmen in the past generally
have been bound only by laws of
libel and slander and - for the
most part-the dictates of good
taste.
They have been able to talk
freely with police and other!
sources and use their own ingen-
uity in digging up information.
Recent Order{
But recently a number of bar
organizations, judges and others
have ordered or proposed specific
restrictions on reporting criminal
cases.
Most of these have developed
since the Warren Commission Re-
port criticizing coverage of events
in Dallas following the assassina-
tion of President John F. Ken-
nedy.
The Warren Commission de-
scribed the influx of newsmen
into Dallas as utter chaos and
called for a code of ethics to
cover such situations.
Undigested Flow
Both police and newsmen were
blamed for what the commission

called the "undigested flow of
evidence" conveyed to the public.
Law enforcement agencies at-
tempted to keep the press fully
informed on the investigation, the
commission said. "In the process
a great deal of misinformation
was disseminated" and innocent
citizens injured by unfavorable
publicity.
Last November, the New Jer-
sey Supreme Court banned po-
tentially prejudicial statements to
newsmen in criminal cases by
prosecutors, police and defense
attorneys.
Singled Out
Singled out were statements
about confessions or incriminat-
ing admissions, remarks on "open
and shut" cases and references to
a defendant's prior police record.
The ruling, if stictly observed,
could dry up sources for many
crime stories.

tee of the New Jersey Press Asso-
ciation, the order was not intend- By The Associated Press
ed to curb news coverage. AMSTERDAM-Indonesia went
Somewhat similar restrictions to Holland to ask help with its'
were contained in guidelines rec- ' financial difficulties. The Dutch
ommended last December by the : are ready to help-but only in
Philadelphia Bar Association. limited amounts.
The proposal, now under study,Io
drew sharp criticism from news It is a strange relationship, that
media, law officers and even some a nation with 100 million people
members of the judiciary. counts heavily on a population of
12 million.
Under the plan, only the head
of the police department or cer- The Dutch, who were crowded
tain authorized officers would be out of Southeast Asia after the
allowed to make statements about war, have lost a great deal of in-
criminal cases. terest in Indonesia.
British Doctors' Revolt
May' Hit Medical System

The European Common Market
enticed Dutch attention away
from Southeast Asia. The Dutch
also discovered that the millions
in investments they had poured!
into Indonesia could be invested
with even greater profit at home.
The change was contributed toI
making Holland one of the most
prosperous countries in the world,I
and one of the most industrialized.
With the change of direction,
Holland's exports climbed from
$1.5 billion in 1950 to over $5'
billion in 1958. Overall industrial
production increased by about 80
per cent over 1951 while the na-I
tional industrial income jumped
from $4 billion in 1949-the year
of Indonesia's independence - to'
over $12 billion in 1963.
Indonesia?
What happened to Dutch trade
with Indonesia? In 1938, before
the war, about 10 per cent of
Dutch exports went there. By 1963,
the percentage of exports was
barely a third of one per cent.
More than half Holland's exports
go to the Common Market.
A delegation of Indonesian of-

It left unclear, however, whe- LONDON (A'-A revolt by Britain's 23,000 family doctors for
ther any action could be taken more pay poses the biggest threat to the Socialized National Health
against news media for using in- Sn
formation considered prejudicial evice since it was set up in 1948.
by the court. If the doctors leave the service, as many threaten to do, the! 1
Not To Curb whole scheme of state-run medical facilities could collapse.
Arthur Sills, New Jersey attor- Physicians are angry at what they term a grossly inadequate
ney general, later told a commit- pay award which brings their pay to an average of $168 a week.
- Tey 'acv fiu a i zjinim uf±+0 n---- -

i

Erhard Works To
East German Reco
By The Associated Press
BONN-There is no sign that Chancellor L
able to find a way out of the trouble his govern
in world affairs.
The Arab nations are angry over an agreer
to Israel, and the Israelis are angry over a la
agreement. And Erhard seems powerless to halt

CHANCELLOR ERHARD
}World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
AIR FORCE ACADEMY, Colo.
-Four more Air Force Academy
cadets have been found guilty of
violating the honor code, offi,
cials announced yesterday. This
brought the total number of stu-
dents at the service academy who
resigned as a result of an inves-
tigation of cheating at examina-
tions to 109.
PITTSBURGH - The official
count in the United Steelworkers
election starts tomorrow with an
estimated 650,000 votes to be tab-
ulated.
Both incumbent President David
J. McDonald, bidding for a fourth
straight four-year term, and chal-
lenger T. W. Abel, the union's
secretary-treasurer, claim victory
* * *
LITTLE ROCK, Ark.-A private
research group charged yesterday
that Arkansas' general election
last November-following one of
the hottest gubernatorial races in
the state's history-was glutted
with vote fraud. The charge cam
from the Election Research Coun-
cil, Inc., a group that describes
itself as a non-partisan organiza-
tion.
CARACAS, Venezuela - Joseph
R. Rupley, a United States Peace
Corpsman, was shot to death and
a comrade seriously wounded by
police who mistook them for Com-
munist terrorists Thursday night.
U U- Conert anceOrgaiza I

for rival Eas
the form of
by Cario for
Walter Ulbri
The agree
to Israel was
ing of the Up
ago by Chai
nauer. When
open diplon
East Germa
shipping arm
Bonn was
follow Egypt
Germany. So
nist nation h
ognition. T:
the new. p
such recogn
the recognit
by other ne
could still ha
The ban
heated respo
mier Levi Es
Erhard had
establish dip
Israel. This
nied in Bonn
The form
noyed the U
Germany ret
icy of not
tension area
rebuffed sug
a more activ
Viet Nam.
Communis
so been play
purported to
of West Ger
mentators, U
belt be laids
man side of t
---
f

T- ey ask for a mmimum of $196~
PreventOverwork
Many physicians claim they are
overworked by the health scheme,
* * that their offices are 'inadequate,
and their equipment in need of
nition i eplacement.
The pool system, under which
doctors who employ receptionists,
nurses or secretaries receive more
udwig Erhard will be pay to take care of the additional
ment has gotten into expenses, helps a little, according
to the doctor, but not as much as
ment to ship weapons they would like.
ter suspension of the. Health Minister Kenneth Rob-
a spmai triumpheinson pointed out that the salary
a diplomatic triumph award was made by an indepen-
t Germany. This is in dent review body, set up under the
a reception promised previous conservative government.
East German leader, Embarrassing Time j
cht. The revolt comes at an embar-
ement to ship arms rassing time-when the govern-
mad wththebak-ment is instituting a plan forr
s md Ste thv bars keeping wages and prices down.
mncellor Konrad Ade- If Prime Minister Harold Wil-
Nasser threatened to son's government gives way to the
matic relations with doctors' demands and overrides
ny, Erhard stopped the arbitration award, this could
as, set a pattern for other demands.
The policy for relating wages and
afraid of what might prices in an effort to beat the
's recognition of East spiraling cost of living would be
D far no non-Commu- endangered.
has granted such rec- Never Before
'here are fears that Dr. Derek Stevenson, secretary
restige rendered by of the British Medical Association,
ition might lead to said, "I have never known such a
ion of East Germany spontaneous upsurge of resent-
tutral countries. This ment and anger like that shown'
ppen. by family doctors. Doctors in this
on arms brought a country have never gone on strike
ne armsbroughtP and never will. It is up to the
shkom Leviaded that government to see conditions are
hkol . Levi addedthatmade more acceptable."
also promised not to The familydoctors' revolt in-
lomatic relations with volves only one section of Brit
accusation was de- ain's giant health service, which
. costs the nation about $2.8 billion
af the ban also an- a year. Hospital doctors, dentists
.S. government. West and special consultants are not
turned to its old pol- immediately effected.
selling arms to any Each doctor gets now a basic
as, and has already payment from the government of
gestions that it take $2.87 per patient. After the first
e part in Cyprus and 1000 patients he gets an addition-
al $2.10 a patient.
t propaganda has al- Other small increases are al-
ying up a suggestion, lowed on further patients up to a
have come from one maximum of 3500, the limit a doc-
many's military com- tor can have under the scheme.
hat a nuclear mine A health service doctor thus gets
along the West Ger- about $3.50 per patient or top
he Iron Curtain. earnings of $12,670 a year.
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ficials was assured recently that
their country could count on cred-
its of about $30 million. But that
is only a drop in the bucket of
Indonesia's needs. A foreign min-
istry official commented that In-
donesia needs billions, not mil-
lions.
The Dutch also have claims of
$1.2 billion against Indonesia for
property nationalized after inde-
pendence and after the country
broke off diplomatic relations with
the Dutch in 1960 in the dispute
over New Guinea. The bulk of it
was commercial.
The Dutch don't expect to re-
gain much of their loss. But they
are after whatever can be agreed
upon plus whatever trade they
can get from a revived Indonesia.
Building up relations with In-
donesia at this time invites its
own chain of troubles.
"We are facing problems on the
Security Council when the Malay-
sia issue comes up," said one Dutch
spokesman. He explained that
Britain is also Holland's closest
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15th ANNUAL
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OF THE MICHIGAN UNION AND WOMEN'S LEAGUE
presents
IN THE MIDST OF PLENTY
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on
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