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October 24, 1964 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-10-24

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1964

TNF MICHIGAN n A l v

SATURDAY, OCTOBERl 24,il1964 PL a. aX

PAGE THREE

f Officials Reject Plan for

PAE HRJ

More

Talks

With

China

WASHINGTON (W) - United
States officials displayed increas-
ing attentiveness yesterday to pos-
sible communications from Com-
munist China in the wake of that
country's explosion of an atomic
bomb last week.
Undersecretary of State George
W. Ball said in Los Angeles in
reply to a suggestion by United
Nations Secretary - General U
Thant that the United States hold
dialogues with Red China:
"We are always available for di-
alogues and if Red China has any-
thing constructive to discuss, we
will listen."
Any Matter
In Warsaw, he said, the U.S. and
the Red Chinese ambassadors "can
discuss any matter that can be
considered worthy of conversation.
Officials also displayed a will-
ingness yesterday to talk to Com-
munist China about nuclear con-
trols at the Geneva Disarmament
Conference if necessary, provided
other nations so desire.
For the second time within the
week, State Department Press Of-
ficer Robert J. McCloskey empha-
sized the availability of the War-
saw channel of direct communica-
tion between ambassadors of the
United States and Communist

President Lyndon B. Johnson
last week urged Communist China
Ito sign the limited nuclear test
ban agreement.
Peking has rejected that invita-
tion and called twice for a world
summit conference to ban the
bomb.
U.S. officials took the position
that, if Communist China's leaders
want to take a constructive role
on limiting fallout from atmos-
pheric tests, the United States cer-
tainly would welcome such a move.
Refused
McCloskey was asked the U.S.
attitude toward an invitation to
Communist China to appear at the
Geneva Disarmament Conference.
Of 18tnations, only 17 have par-
ticipated, since France has refus-
ed thus far to accept any limita-
tions on her own nuclear testing
program, and has also refused to
sign the limited test ban treaty.
"The Chinese Communists have
repelled world opinion by ' start-
ing atmospheric tests in the face
of an agreement by 107 countries
to ban such tests," McCloskey said.
"If the Chinese Communists
have anything constructive to say,
the channels for so saying are
available to them.
Nothing Constructive
"We haven't heard anything
constructive from them yet."
As for the Geneva disarmament
meeting, it adjourned Sept. 17, in
advance of the UN General As-
sembly session, due to begin next
month. The Geneva talks will be
reconvened after the first of the
year, although no date has been
fixed.

Staebler, Romney
Debate at Press Club
DETROIT ()-With 10 days to go in their campaign for gov-
ernor, George Romney and Neil Staebler are both confident of vic-
tory.
The Republican and Democratic candidates for governor held
their third and final formal debate of the campaign before the Detroit
Press Club.
Although it was a spirited discussion, Romney and Staebler
seemed to agree on key issues: that the state has unparalleled pros-
perity and that it still has un- ----
met problems.
Expects To Win Three Defect
"I expect to win," Romney said,l
but "I haven't been speculating on Atb hw. (c f1apmluiasy
by how much of a plurality." I '
Staebler admitted he's still
trailing the governor according to TOKYO (Mp--A member of Hun-
his camp's polls and called Rom- gary's Olympic team and two of
ney "the toughest candidate for his countrymen defected yester-,
governor the Republicans have day and boarded a jetliner for the,
ever put up." United States, where they will re-
Romney has maintained that in- quest asylum
creased Negro support this year The Olympian is Andras Toro,'
is the greatest change in rela- 24, who finished tfourth in the
tion to his 1962 campaign. Canadian canoe singles.E
Rivals The other two were identifiedt

Progressive
Victory Seen
In Council
VATICAN CITY (M)-A contro-
versial document on modern world
problems cleared its first vote hur-
dle in the Vatican Ecumenical.
Council yesterday as Pope Paul
VI disclosed he would convene yet
another council session.
Both developments were seen as
victories for progressive prelates
of the Roman Catholic Church
who have been urging a long and
detailed consideration of such con-
temporary issues as birth control,
nuclear arms, economic justice and
world hunger.
A number of conservative bish-
ops had attempted to impede such
discussion and to have the Coun-
cil end when this current and third
session closes Nov. 21.
In the vote the Council ac-
cepted by 1,579 to 296 the mod-
ern schema as a basis for extend-
ed discussion on all the points
it covers.
Both conservatives and progres-
sives criticized the schema in gen-
eral terms since it was introduced
to the Council four days ago.
Manydemanded extensive rewrit-
ing to produce a clearer, more spe-
cific formulation of church poli-
cy on major issues of the day.

World News Roundup
By The Associated Press any false impressions left by the
NEW YORK - More than 200 sudden action.
teen-agers rioted in a Harlem sub- i Similarly, a three-man delega-
way station yesterday, putting pas- tion of the French Comunist
sengers to screaming flight as they Party will leave for Moscow today
battled viciously. In Brooklyn, to seek further explanations of
meanwhile, a similar melee terri- the Khrushchev ouster, it was an-
fied other subway riders. nounced in Paris.
The Harlem incident involved A delegation of Austria's small
mostly Negroes and police said it Communist Party will also leave
was not a race riot. However, for Moscow next Monday to re-
Brooklyn authorities called the ceive more information on the
riot there a "racial affair" that change of leadership, the party
originated in a high school, announced yesterday.
* * * * * * .
LONDON-Prime Minister Har- WASHINGTON - Negotiators
old Wilson's government is study- and federal mediators continued
ing a possible compromise to, the meeting yesterday in efforts to
U.S.-sponsored project for a joint settle the Detroit newspaper
nuclear force for the North Atlan- strike, now in its 102nd day.
tic Treaty Organization, govern- Both the Detroit Newspaper
ment sources reported yesterday. Publisher Association and the
The British are thinking of a AFL-CIO Interantional Printing
network of air and mobile land Pressmen's and Assistants' union
k fad rosllddeclined to comment on whether
task forces spread across allied there has been any progress since
Europe. the talks were moved here Thurs-
*day.
HAVANA -- Members of Primed * *
Minister Fidel Castro's govern- UNITED NATIONS-Postpone-
ment began passing the word pri- ment of the opening of the U.N.
vately yesterday that they want a General Assembly from Nov. 10
full explanation from, the new to Dec. 1 was asked yesterday in
Soviet government on the ouster of a petition from 39 countries to
N S sSecretary-General U Thant. Tn
Talking with newsmen, they said the next step Thant will poll the
the Kremlin should publish full 112 member nations. A majority
details to dispel what one called for postponement is expected.

GEORGE W. BALL

China.
Answering questions* on U
Thant's proposal, McCloskey said:
"The channels for dialogue are
open. The British, French and So-
viet governments are represent-
ed in Peking, and we have per-
iodic talks with the Chinese Com-
munists in Warsaw."

Federal Court To Settle
Mississippi Legal Feud
JACKSON, Miss. (M)-The Justice Department asked a federal
court yesterday to settle its legal feud with a United States district
judge in Mississippi who disputes government powers in grand jury
cases.
The tangled and perhaps unprecedented struggle sets the stage
for a test of grand jury powers in civil rights investigations.
At issue is whether the Justice Department can refuse to draw up
perjury indictments requested by a special federal grand jury here.

Meanwhile, Democratic Sen. as Denes Kovacs, 42, an electri-
Philip A. Hart was accused Thurs-. cian, and Karoly Molnar, aboutl
day by his Republican rival for 38, a school teacher. Both had
the Senate, Mrs. Elly Peterson, come to Japan as tourists for the
of permitting other states to Olympic games.
"steal" jobs and industry from Japanese police escorted the trio(
Michigan. aboard a Northwest Airlines jetl
The senator blasted at Republi- en route to Chicago, with a stop
can presidential nominee Barry in Anchorage, Alaska.
Goldwater for trying to "sell" Airport sources in Tokyo said
American voters "quick, easy an- they would transfer to a flight for
swers to complex problems." Washington.
SAM'S STORE DEPENDABLE
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Campaigners
Discuss UN,
Jenkins Case
FULLERTON, Calif. (P) - Sen.
Barry Goldwater said yesterday
an FBI report may clear Walter
Jenkins of damaging any nation-
al security interests, but it doesn't
clear the White House of laxity
in security matters.
The Republican presidential
nominee, whistle stopping down
the Southern California coast, said
the Jenkins affair raised "real
and serious questions of national
security" and also charged that
some 150 persons in the State De'
partment have been permitted to
handle U.S. secrets without full
security' clearance.
Meanwhile, President Lyndon B.
Johnson is planning on a three-
state campaign swing into Florida,
Georgia and South Carolina Sun-
day and Monday, the White House
announced.
Noting the 19th birthday of the
United Nations today, he pledged
yesterday that the United States
"will never, withdraw from the UN
and we will never do anything to
weaken it."
He said this country will try
to be first among those who work
to make the UN grow in strength
and in service to peace.

DU.S. Atty. Robert Hauberg, 'fol-
lowing orders from acting Aty.
Gen. Nicholas Katzenbach, declin-
ed Thursday to obey the judge's
order to coperate with the grand
jury.j
The judge, Harold Cox, prompt-
ly held Hauberg in contempt and
threatened Katzenbach with sim-
ilar action unless they comply.
The dispute will go before the
5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals
sitting Monday at Jacksonville,
Fla.
Questions involved i n c lu d e
whether a grand jury has inde-
pendent authority, whether the
Justice Department can veto
grand jury decisions to indict,
and whether a judge can order the
department to act under pain of
a contempt sentence.
The situation came up when the
grand jury, after hearing witness-
es in civil rights cases, decided it
wanted to return some indict-
ments for perjury. Hauberg de-
clined to draw up the indictments.
The jury reported to Cox, who
called Hauberg and the jurors in-
to open court and directed Hau-
berg to draw up the indictments
the jury wanted.

PRIVATE COLLECTION
THE DATE BOOK SLACK
1 0
From our private
collection comes a rare
9 * gem. A creation of our
todesigners and tailored
o our exacting ecifica
tions by Gaslight. Waisti
band hoards your little
black book (it's yours.
spFREE with slacks). Slit
f dropped pockets in front.
1 Smart iridescent shades
of sharkskin. Trim andI
slim, in fact the slimmest
ever. Yes, everything
is rare but the price...
it's a modest 6.98.
I T
DEARBORN DETROITI.RMINGHAM
ANN ARBOR ,E. LANSING
Order by Color and Waist Size
No C.O.D.'S, ADDo5O for postage
Address Mil orders:
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for Guys and Gals
$4.49 and up
Turtleneck T-Shirts
15 Colors
$1.69
S-M-L-XL

and the PARTS.
NEW CAR DEALER
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HERB ESTES
AUTOMART
319 W. Huron
665-3688

YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED
to attend a most unique
INTERNATIONAL
Wednesday, Oct. 21 thru Sunday, Oct. 25
Over 150 original signed and framed Works of Art from Holland-Spain-
Italy-France and Portugal, executed by well-known artists, such as RAF-
AEL ORTEGA (Spain), L. ANELLI (Italy), GEORGE BATES (English),
CARLOS CARDELLA (Spain), JORDI BONAS (Portugal), and many others
-will be exhibited as well as sold in my shop.
Although we are best known for sailboats and the art of sailing-we feel
that "Art is where you find it"-in this case, our home is open to you 2
P.M. to 10 P.M. on the above dates. We are able to sell you these art
works, not at gallery prices, but at European market prices.
Do come to this most unique event-an Art Show in a Sail Shop. Refresh-
ments served.

ANN ARBOR'S NEWEST BOOKSTORE

WE SELL the world's largest stock of used
quality paperbacks at savings of approximately
40-50%. . . . WE BUY your paperbacks at
the highest and fairest prices in town.
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Noon to Midnight Every Day

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