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October 05, 1962 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-10-05

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Kennedy Orders Ports
Closed to Soviet Ships
In Action Against Cuba

Open Mansion for Students

Legal Force
To Use Law
Further Measures
Under Consideration
WASHINGTON UP) - President
John F. Kennedy has ordered a
four-point United States eco-
nomic-political offensive against
shipping between Communist bloc
countries and Cuba.
High administration officials
said yesterday the campaign de-
signed to increase substantially the
cost of delivery of Soviet goods
Yv to Cuba will be put into force in
10 days or two weeks.
A special interdepartmental task
force has been set up to work out
the necessary legal orders and
determine exactly what steps to
take. It is headed by Abram
Chayes,. legal adviser of the State
Department. Consultations are un-
der way with Allied governments.
Under Heavy Pressure
Kennedy and Secretary of State
Dean Rusk have been under heavy
political pressure to take further
action against Fidel Castro's Cuba.
It was obvious that the Adminis-
tration feels the forthcoming steps
will be welcomed in Congress and
across the country.
The planned action, on which
the basic policy decision has al-
ready been made, will not affect
shipping between Cuba and non-
Communist countries which are
major suppliers of the Soviet-
supported Castro regime.
One effect of the program, of-
ficials conceded, will be to bar
Soviet ships from United States
ports. A vessel flying the Soviet
flag seldom puts into an American
harbor anyway, but the symbolic
nature of the act may impress
other countries with. the serious-
ness with which the United States
regards the Russian massing of
arms in Cuba.
Complications would arise if
Soviet Premier Khrushchev want-
ed to visit the United States on
a Soviet ship, perhaps to attend
the United Nations in November.
But Administration advisers said
President Kennedy could always
make a special exception in that
or any other unusual occasion.

Congress Approves
Broad Trade Bill
WASHINGTON (AP)-Congress sent to President John F. Kennedy
yesterday' the Trade Expansion Bill carrying broad authority for
him to work out economic arrangements with the European Common
Democratic congressional leaders called the measure the top-
priority item on Kennedy's program for the 87th Congress and the

crowning legislative achievement
Set, Teistar
WASHINGTON (JP) - President
John F. Kennedy named yesterday
the 13 prominent Americans who
will incorporate the unique com-
pany which is to own and operate
the United States portion of a
global space communications sys-
The group is made up of five
practicing lawyers, four industrial-
ists, two bankers. a publisher-
lawyer and a labor union official.
Appointed under a recently pass-
ed act of Congress, the incorpora-
tors are subject to Senate con-
firmation. They will have wide
powers to launch the communica-
tions system which ultimately will
transmit television and radio sig-
nalk and voice communications on
a worldwide, commercial basis.
The incorporators will select
their own chairman and will serve
as a board of directors until stock-
holders in the new corporation
select their own board.
Foremost among the incorpora-
tdrs' tasks will be to launch the
corporation's financing. It is ex-
pected that the primary source of
funds will be common stock sold
half to the general public and
half to established communica-
tions companies.
Control of the corporation will
pass ultimately to a 15-man board.
Six members are to be elected by
the public stockholders, six by the
communications companies which
hold stock and the remaining three
are to be appointed by the Presi-
dent of the United States.

of the last two years. It gives
"Kennedy all of the unprecedented
tariff-cutting powers he asked and
sets up a brand new aid program
for companies and workers who
may, be harmed by further cuts
in United States duties.
Voice Vote
The Senate passed the com-
promise bill by voice vote. The
Houseyhad cleared it earlier in
the-day 256 to 91.
In fast-paced action, spurred by
hopes for adjournment this week,
the House passed too a bill clamp-
ing tighter controls on production
and sale of drugs. The vote of
347-0 sent it on to the President.
A technicality, invoked by Rep.
H. R. Gross (R-Ia) blocked at-
tempted swift House action also
on a bill raising postal rates $603
million a year and giving 1.6 fed-
eral government employes pay
increases averaging 10 per cent
at a cost of over a billion dollars
a year.
Pension Increase
Gross got the bill sent back to
a Senate-House conference com-
mittee by making a point of order;
that a provision for five per cent
pension increase for retired civil
service workers had never been
considered by the House as a
whole. A possible result may be a
dropping of this section in a new
conference report.
An increase from four to five
cents in the rate for letter mail
is one of ,the postal rises this bill
would make.
Leaders were aiming for a Satur-
day adjournment but there was
a question whether they could
make it.
Senate Democratic Leader Bike
Mansfield of Montana said he
thought the - prospect was only
about 50-50.
Judge Enforces
Taft-H artley Law
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-A federal judge
yesterday issued a temporary re-
straining order, preliminary to an
80-day Taft-Hartley injunction to
cool off a longshoremen's strike
of Atlantic and Gulf Coast ports.
Later, acting under directions from
President John F. Kennedy, fed-
eral attorneys asked for a Taft-
Hartley act injunction to halt a
longshoremen's strike tying up
shipping on the two coasts.

-AP Wirephoto
DOWN TO EARTH-United States astronaut Walter Schirra
boards the deck of the carrier Kearsarge after recovery from
his Sigma VII Mercury spacecraft Wednesday. His perfect decent
followed six orbits around the world, in another step towards
conquest of space.
ch a, Fe Astronauts
Confer, Consider Flight
Jr. had a happy reunion aboard this Honolulu-bound carrier with
five fellow astronauts yesterday and began a technical review of his
six-orbit space flight.
Schirra went over every detail from launching at Cape Canaveral,
Fla., Wednesday morning to his bull's-eye landing near the Kearsarge
nine hours and 13 minutes later. From Schirra's debriefing and

New York Times Staff Writer
bustle of learning will join with
the bustle of construction here
next Tuesday on the sprawling
campus of the new State Univer-
sity of New York at Stony Brook.
Classes will begin for the initial
body of 850 undergraduates. The
freshman class of 350 have com-
pleted "orientation week."
Orientation included learning
the widespread locations of the
completed buildings. It also called
for developingnimble-footed tech-
nique for dodging huge construc-
tion supply trucks.
Upperclass biologybstudents will
commute this year by bus to the
temporary campus at Planting
Fields, Oyster Bay, two days a
week. The arboretum estate of the
late William R. Coe has been used
by the university since 1957.
The new campus, planned to
accommodate 10,000 undergrad-
uate and graduate students by
1970, is taking form on a 480-
acre site of rolling hills in Stony
Brook. The site was donated by
Ward Melville, businessman and
It is estimated that construction
and equipment costs for the build-
ing schedule through 1965 will
total $59.57 million.
The buildings ready for use
this year include those for chem-
istry and the humanities, a 616-
student co-educational dormitory
and 500-seat dining hall, and the
service and heating plants.
The biology and physics build-
ing afid the library will be com-
pleted next June. The engine:r-
Delay Second
Telstar Firing
NEW YORK (P)-Launching of
a second experimental Telstar
communications satellite has been
delayed until at least the end of
the year.
It may not be launched at all.
This was reported yesterday by
the American Telephone & Tele-
graph Co., sponsor of Telstar.
AT&T has made its rocket boos-
ter available to the National Aer-
onautics and Space Administration
to orbit before the end of the year
a satellite and would not be avail-
able for a Telstar until after that
Another question is whether
enough additional information
would be gained to warrant the
$3 million cost to launch Telstar
II. A decision has not been reach-
A spokesman for AT&T stressed
that the question of commercial
feasibility was not involved. He
said the company derived no in-
come from Telstar I, nor would it
from Telstar II, because both are
in the experimental rather than
commercial category.

ing and physical education build-
ings, also under construction, are
cu be ready in April. 1964.
Two more dormitories, one for
200 students and another for 400
with a dining hall, are scheduled
for completion by the end of next
year. Additional dormitories pro-
viding 800 beds in 1964 and 1,000
beds in 1965 and a 500-seat dining
hall in 1965 are planned.
An infirmary, administration
building and student union build-
ing are scheduled for completion
by September, 1964. A graduate
engineering building, social science
building, fine arts center and an
earth science building are plan-
ned for 1965.

The architecture of the new
building is modified Early Ameri-
can. The brick facing, called
"Stony Brook Range," is a blend
of salmon and sand colors. The
design is by Voorhees Walker
Smith Smith & Haines of New
The Stony Brook institution is
one of three newly designated
graduate centers of the State Uni-
versity. The others are at Buffalo
and Albany.
A university spokesman said
that after 1964 the Planting Fields
campus would become a four-year
Copyright, 1962, The New York Times

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World News
By The Associated Press
approved by the Security Coun-
cil yesterday for membership in
the United Nations. The Algerian
delegation will be seated next
Monday on approval by a simple
majority vote of the General As-
sembly and will become the 109th
United Nations member.
* * *
TOKYO - Communist China
charged an Indian military heli-
copter "intruded over the Galwan
River Valley area in Red China's
Sinkiang" province yesterday.
* * *
proposed yesterday that broadbor-
rowing powers be granted to the
secretary-general as a last ditch
measure aimed at preventing the
"collapse and chaos" of the UN.
* * *
BELGRADE, Yugoslavia-Yugo-
slavia and the Soviet Union pub-
licly announced yesterday they are
on friendly terms again but Mar-
shal Tito. stuck to his brand of
independent Communism. He gave
no support to Moscow's idea of
signing a separate peace treaty
with East Germany.
*- * *
NEW YORK-A late stock mar-
ket rally led prices up from slug-
gish irregularity. The closing Dow-
Jones averages were 30 Industrials
up 3.89, 20 Railroads up .35, 15
Utilities up .55, and 65 Stocks up

2scientific studies at Cape Cana-
veral will come the final decision
on whether to go ahead with an
18-orbit flight early next year.
There were indications the over-
whelming success of Schirra's trip
has placed the long flight next on
America's space agenda.
The review will continue until
the Kearsarge arrives off Hawaii
tomorrow afternoon. Then Schirra
will be flown by plane or helicop-
ter to Honolulu and board a jet
for the manned space center at
Houston, Texas.
Navy Commander Schirra will
not tell his story to the public
until a news conference tenta-
tively scheduled Sunday at Hous-
Ah 18-orbit 24 hour flight would
push the two-ton Mercury capsule
to its maximum endurance, a
space agency spokesman said.
The flight provided little new
medical information, he also said,
except confirmation man can
operate in a weightless state for
long periods.
Chris Kraft, Mercury Flight Di-
rector, declared, "This was the
finest flight we have had yet."

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For the first time in ten years,
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Won't you join in
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St. Matthew Passion (5 discs) (S)
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Symphony No. 2 in D; Overtures
"Coriolan," "Prometheus" (S) 35658
Symphony No. 3 in E Flat "Eroica"

"Choral;" Incidental Music to
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The Complete Nine Symphonies
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Fidello (3 discs) (S) 3625 C/Lt
Overtures: "Fidelio," "Leonore No.
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BRAHMS: Symphony No. 1 in C.
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Symphony No. 2 in D; Overture,
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Symphony No. 3 in F; Overture,
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Symphony No. 4 in E minor (S)
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Violin Concerto (Oistrakh) (S) 35836:
BRUCKNER: Symphony No. 7
WAGNER: Siegfried Idyll (2 discs)
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HAYDN: Symphonies No. 98 in B
Flat, No. 101 in D "The Clock" (S)
MAHLER: Symphony No. 4 in G
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