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October 04, 1962 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-10-04

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OCTOBER 4,1992

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

~CTOBER 4. 196~ THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREE

Rusk

Outlines

U.S. Plans

LABOR PARTY:
SRap Macmillan's ECM Stand

To 'Impede

Trade to Cuba

E r

Three Steps
Considered
To Halt Ships
Castro Bloc Meets
Strong Denunciation
WASHINGTON (P) - Secretary
of State Dean Rusk reportedly told
Latin American foreign ministers
yesterday the United States is
planning to take measures design-
ed to discourage the use of allied-
owned ships in Communist-bloc
deliveries to Cuba.
The foreign ministers also
adopted a communique expressing
strong denunciation of the Fidel
Castro - Communist alliance in
Cuba.
It was learned that three steps
are under serious consideration
with the indication that they will
be imposed shortly:
Bar U.S. Ships.
1) The United States' own ships
would be specifically prohibited
from engaging in the Cuban trade
in any manner. There have been
charges that American - owned
ships operating under foreign flags
have engaged in the Cuban trade,
but a State Department official.
recently denied knowledge of such
operations.
2) United States ports would be
closed to, ships of any country
carrying arms to Cuba. This re-
striction would define the United
States attitude on Cuban arms
shipments, but apparently would
have little if any practical effect,
Since officials say that, so far as
they know, only Soviet ships have
been used for arms deliveries to
Cuba.
3) United States ports would be
closed to vessels which sailed frorm
any Communist-bloc port to Cuba
or from Cuba, or from Cuba to a
Communist-bloc port.,
Stop Cargoes
This measure would be directed
toward preventing ships from de-
livering any kind of cargo to Cuba,
then picking up cargo at an Amer-
ican port for delivery elsewhere.
Conversely, vessels engaged in
Cuban trade would be barred from
taking on cargo in some other
country and delivering it to the
United States.:,

'STAMP' OF APPROVAL:
Senate Boosts Postal Rates

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON -- The Senate
yesterday passed a compromise
bill raising postal rates $605 mil-
lion a year, including a penny hike
on letters and airmail, and raising
pay of 1.6 million federal em-
p16yes.
It also approved a drug control
bill.
Effective in January
The five-cent stamp for letters
and the other penny increases in
first class mail will take effect
Jan. 7.
Second class rates-newspapers
and magazines -- and third class
rates - mostly circulars and ad-
vertising material - would also
go up in three stages, in January
1963, 1964 and 1965.
The pay raises would give about
$370 million a year for 590,000
postal workers and $680 million
for one million classified civil serv-
ice employes.
Pensions Also
The bill also would provide a
five per cent pension increase to
about 600,000 retired civil service
workers and their survivors at a

The drug control bill is designed spurred by the furor over thalido-
to provide additional safeguards mide, the drug blamed in Europe
against unsafe or ineffective drugs. for deformities in thousands of
Its course through Congress was babies.
World News Roundup
By The Associated Press
NEW DELHI - A Communist Chinese note yesterday warned that
"defensive measures" may be taken in the middle as well as eastern
and western sectors of the Himalayan border with India. The note
touched off speculation as to possible fresh clashes between Indian and
Chinese troops in the middle sector, whch lies just west of Nepal.
GILMER, Tex. - The Upshur County grand jury yesterday indicted
12 Texas men on bribery, conspiracy and theft charges evolving from
investigations into slanted oil wel --

BRIGHTON, England (IP)-The
opposition Labor Party last night
rejected government's terms for
taking Britain into the European
Common Market.
The decision, backed by an
overwhelming majorityrofthe 1,-
300 delegates at the party's an-
nual conference, foreshadowed a
major clash in British politics.
The delegates cheered and1
stamped their feet when their
leader, Hugh Gaitskell, challenged
Prime Minister Harold Macmillan'
to change his policies or submit
the Common Market issue to the
electorate.
Claims Endorsement
Gaitskell said the socialistic La-
bor Party - not Macmillan's Con-
servatives - speaks now for the
people of Britain and the Com-
monwealth.
He said Macmillan - in his
anxiety to enter the Common
Market - was pursuing a course
that could destroy the Common-
wealth, toss away 1000 years of
British independence and deepen
the cold war.
In such a united Europe, he ex-
plained, Britain would have the
same status that California and
Texas have in the United States.
"We are not a part of Europe-
at least not Yet," Gaitskell said.

Britain could link up with its'
continental neighbors only if the
present terms were radically modi-
fied, he declared.
But he held out little hope that
such changes wouldresult from
the Brussels negotiations being
conducted by Deputy Foreign Min-
ister Edward Heath and represen-
tatives of the six Common Market
countries - West Germany,
France, Italy, Belgium, Nether-
lands and Luxembourg.
Out in Open
Macmillan - after disguising
for months his own deep commit-
ment to the Common Market -
now is also out in the open.
He will get his chance to answer

Gaitskell at the Conservative Par-
ty conference in Llandudno,
Wales, next week. But he will have
to tread carefully there for Gait-
skell's anti-market line has stirred
up many conservatives.
Pledges Support
Of Berlin Stand
WASHINGTON - The House
Foreign Affairs Committee ap-
proved yesterday a resolution
which pledges Congressional sup-
port for any action in Berlin, in-
cluding the use of arms to support
allied commitments there.

Believe King
Still Living
By The Associated Press
ADEN -- A group of diplomats
aboard a crippled airplane flew
out of Yemen and reported that
deposed Imam Mohammad Al-
Badr may be alive in the hills.
The new revolutionary army re-
gime in Yemen claimed that Imam
was killed a week ago when his
palace was shelled during an at-
tack.
The diplomats also reported that
the revolutionary capital on San'a
was tense and crowded with sol-
diers,
American Charge d'Affairs Rob-
ert Stookey was among the diplo-
mats aboard the Yemen Airways
plane which landed in Aden with
a missing engine.

Er .1

THE FUNNIEST ENTERTAINER
IN THE WORLD!11 T::Q;,~;;

VICTOR

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drilling in east Texas.

* * *

.1

cost of $50

million annually.

Two Barriers
Stall Congress
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - Two barriers
loom ahead for hopes of a con-
gressional adjournment tomorrow:
1) Rep. Otto Passman (D-La),
who engineered cuts in foreign aid
from President John F. Kennedy's
original request of $4.96 billion to
$3.63 billion, has served notice he
will fight Senate action restoring
$792 million.
2) An effort will be made by
Sen. George A. Smathers (D-Fla)
to counteract any veto of his pro-
posal to give self-employed per-
sons the right to set up tax-de-
ductible pension funds. The Presi-
dent has the legislation on his,
desk and has until next week to
act on it under the 10-day dead-
line

NEW YORK - A newly cleaned
boiler overheated and blasted like
a jet-powered projectile into a
tele hone building cafeteria yes-
terday, killing at least 21 persons
and injuring at least 100.
** *
BELGRADE - North Atlantic
Treaty Organization ambassadors
snubbed a reception given last
night by President Leonid Breznev
of the Soviet Union, in protest of
his charge that their nations plot-
ted a conspiracy against peace.
'NEW YORK - An extremely
cautious Stock Market backed
away from a small early advance
yesterday and closed mixed, with
industrials down .21, railroads up
.25, utilities down .50 and 65 stocks
down .17 to 578.51.
* * *
JAKARTA - The Soviet Union
is providing the Indonesian navy
wth surface-to-surface and sur-
face-to-air guided missiles, the
navy high command has asserted.
It said Indonesian personnel have
been receiving missile training in
Russia for 18 months.
* * *
CARACAS, Venezuela - Terror-
ists machine-gunned the Domini-
can Republic's embassy last night,

AFTER THE GAME
take your date to see the
WITTY, WICKED
"SCHOOL FOR SCANDAL"
Special post-football matinee-6 :00 p.m.
Mendelssohn Theatre
AFTER THE THEATRE!
take your date to a festive dinner party
at the
RUBAIYAT CONTINENTAL DINING
feast on a sumptuous six-course dinner
Theater-dinner package price-$14 per couple
For reservations call NO 3-2401
SUNDAY SUGGESTION
See the matinee of "School for Scandal"
Sunday at 3:00 p.m. and dine at the
RUBAIYAT before or after the matinee

IN PERSON
"COMEDY IN MUSIC*"

ictom'

rge

i

Appearing this FRIDAY, October 5
HILL AUDITORIUM 8:30 p.m.

A LIMITED NUMBER OF TICKETS
STILL AVAILABLE

Box Office will be Open Friday,

Oct. 5

9:00 a.m. to Showtime
Sponsored by University of Michigan Bands

i

I

I causing little damage.

wI'

II
CHALLENGES YOU TO
CE- E A
on Friday, Oct. 26,1962
on FERRY FIELD
ENTRANT RULES:
For more information on the FIRST Big
1. One, two, three, or five housing units may
sponsor one elephant. Intra-Intercollegiate Elephant Race
sponsar ansoespphaor.
One to five individuals may also sponsor. Contact co-chairmen:
2. Sponsors for each elephant pay only $225 to CHARLIE MANN SUE BROCKWAY
cover elephant cost and such. NO 3-1622 or NO 2-4514 or
NO 2-4431 ext. 1024 NO 2-4431 ext. 1024
... l , i -a ; C +mrl

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Mr
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