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October 14, 1962 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-10-14

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THE10

TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY PA(E TW1~ FE

46 iiA- ZlaL.-a

w.

Gromyko Says est
Must Establish Guard
Along Wall in Berli n
ORION:in.-.

Republicans Claim
ictories in Yemen
Royalist Tribesmen Suffer Losses;
Prince Hussan Forced To Flee
DAMASCUS (P)-Republican sources yesterday claimed a "crush-
ing victory" over royalist tribesmen in northeast Yemen and added
Prince Saif Al Islam Al Hassan was forced "to flee in panic back to
Saudi Arabia."
Al Hassan is the claimant to the Yemen throne which was toppled
Sept. 26, by army rebels led by Col. Abdullah Sallal who proclaimed
a republic. On the other hand, '

DEMOCRATIC CAMPAIGN:
Kennedy Raps GOP Senators
AlP

i
C
t
I
C
t
c
j

UN Speech
Asks Zone
For Buffer
May Sign Agreement
With East Germany
UNITED NATIONS (P)-Soviet
Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gro-
myko demanded yesterday that a
guard be established by the West-
ern powers to end the "danger-
ous and provocative acts" along
the western -side of the Berlin
Wall.
The Soviet leader did not spell
out the proposal in detail but he
told a news conference such steps
were necessary to ease the tension
over the Berlin problem.
It appeared that he was sug-
gesting that the Western powers
should establish a military zone
along the western side of the wall
to keep West German demonstra-
tors at a distance.
Sign Separate Treaty
Gromyko repeated that the So-
viet Union would sign a separate
peace treaty with the Communist,
East German government if it was
unable to reach agreement with
the Western powers on a treaty.
He did not say when the Russians
would move, but he said "the time
is drawing near."
Cuba Policy
The Soviet Foreign Minister also
warned the United States once
more that its Cuban policy was
"fraught with grave dangers."
"It, is very desirable," he de-
clared, "that the United States
government realizes this and that
it takes a more sober-minded at-
titude-giving up its interference
in the internal affairs of Cuba."
"The authorities in West Berlin
and the command of the occupa-
tion troops of the Western powers
are undertaking dangerous and
provocative acts which merely in-.
flame the situation and complicate
matters," Gromyko said in reply to
questions.
"Nobody, including the AUnited.
Statesis entitled to dictate to
the people of Cuba what kind of
social order it should have."
He failed to answer directly
when asked whether the Soviet
Union would withdraw its tech-
nicians from Cuba if the Fidel
Castro regime received guarantees
against a U.S. attack.

LOUISVILLE ( ) - President
John F. Kennedy personalized his
campaigning for heavier Demo-
cratic majorities in Congress last
night with hard-hitting attacks
on Republican Senators Homer E.
Capehart (R-Ind) and Thruston
B. Morton (R-Ky).
Culminating a day of barn-
storming in Pennsylvania and an
airport speech in Indianapolis,
Kennedy flew to Kentucky in his
second effort in the state to de-
feat Morton, former chairman of
the Republican National Commit-
tee.
Kennedy jibed at Morton as a
candidate who was "ashamed to
identify himself publicly" with the
GOP he once headed, noting that
none of Morton's campaign liter-
ature or billboards bear the name
"Republican."

With this obviously in mind,
Kennedy said: "This is no time
for rash and irresponsible talk
which strengthens the claims of
our adversaries. This is no time
for confused and intemperate re-
marks on the part of those who'
have neither the facts nor the
responsibility to determine this
nation's course. This is the time
for men who talk softly and carry
a big stick."
The President referred to Cuba
obliquely in a detailed defense of
his administration's record for the
Louisville rally.
"We have for the first time," he
said, "an aliarce of progress un-
dertaking the long and arduous
task of stimulating reform and
self-help in Latin America, an

area so long neglkcted that Com-
munism and Castroism have
threatened to take it over."
Supports Democrats
In Indianapolis, Kennedy was
plugging for the election of Birch
E. Bayh Jr., Capehart's opponent.
In Louisville. his praise was for
Lt. Gov. Wilson W. Wyatt, oppos-
ing Morton.
Earlier in a 102-mile motor
excursion through industrialized
western Pennsylvania, Kennedy
carried his appeals for heavier
democratic majorities to about
130,000 voters.
Speaking in areas hard-hit by
unemployment, the President
pounded on the theme that the
election of more of his party's
members means more jobs.

GROMYKO WARNS U.S.-Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A.
Gromyko (right) warned the United States again that its policy
towards Fidel Castro (left) was "fraught with grave dangers." He
also demanded that a guard be established by the western powers
along the western side of the Berlin Wall.
INDIAN BORDER:
.Red Chinese Threaten
fNew Frontier e Buildup
By The Associated Press
NEW DELHI-Red China threatened yesterday a new military
buildup along its disputed frontier with India and warned that any
Indian moves against Communist forces there will be repelled with
resolute counterattacks.
The Chinese warning, in a sharp note to the Indian embassy in

royalist sources claimed victories
at two places north of Sana'a, th<
capital.
Royalist Gains
Radio broadcasts from Mecca,
Saudi Araba, and Amman, Jor-
dan, sympathetic to Al Hassan,
said royalist tribesmen were press-
ing hard against besieged republi-
can forces at Sinnar and scored
fresh successes in the mountain-j
ous region of Hajja.
Cairo radio, reporting republi-
can claims, said royalist tribes-
men suffered "the heaviest pos-
sible casualties" at Sadam, 15
miles south of the Saudi Arabian
border in three days of stiff fight-
ing.
Republican national guardsmen
and air force, the broadcast said,
staffed and bombed the tribal war-
riors who fled back to Saudi Ara-
bia, leaving behind many dead.
Blocks Advances
The victory, the radio said,
blocked an attempt to relieve
pressure on royal warriors who
had moved from British-protected
Aden into the eastern fortress of
Marid. It also checked a plan to
penetrate Yemen's coastal north-
west of Saudi Arabia, Cairo radio
said.
President Gamal Abdel Nasser
of the United Arab Republic has
sent two top-level aides, Anwar
Sadat and Kamal Aldin Rifaat, to
San'a for discussions with repub-
lican leaders, it was announced
in Cairo.
Pope To Seek
40
Church Unity
VATICAN CITY (P)-Shunning
his elevated thorne, Pope John
XXIII mixed warmly with Protes-
tant and Orthodox Church leaders
last night and promised them his
utmost efforts to hasten the hour
of Christian unity.
He said his church must bend
itself too the work of Christian
unity "with calmness and gener-
osity." I
The observers from Protestant
and Orthodox Churches, the Pope
declared, must watch the Catholic
Church "with renewed and friend-
ly attention."
Never before had a Pontiff of
the Roman Catholic Church met
with such a wide representation of
other Christians. The confronta-
tion was of an intimate nature un-
precedented in the 400 years since
the Protestant Reformation.
Meanwhile, progressive Roman
Catholic leaders used a point of
procedure to seize the initiative

Tariff Fightt
Hits Monaco{
By The Associated Press
MONTE CARLO-France put a
gentle economic squeeze on this
tiny Mediterranean principality
yesterday to show it m~eans busi-
ness in the customs tax fight be-t
tween the two countries.
Although customs officials have
tried to make collections, one of-}
ficial said, "So far, no one has had
anything to declare. There has{
been no difficulty at all."
No Evidencet
A crew of customs inspectorsF
have checked cars and gone aboard
a few trains but failed to turn upt
evidence that passengers were
smuggling anything more dan-
gerous than a suntan out of the'
Mediterranean paradise for gain-
blers and tax dodgers.
President Charles de Gaulle's
government is irritated because
many French corporations and
7,000 French citizens have found a
tax haven in Monaco, which has
no income tax.
Furthermore, under an economic
argeement between France and
Monaco, French corporations in
Monaco could ship their tax-free
goods to France without having to
pay customs duties,
France Insistent
Now France insists that all goods
from Monaco must have French
taxes paid on them before they
are allowed to enter.
Prince Rainier III said last
night Monaco represents no dan-
ger to France, an asks only to live
in peace and prosperity.
Prince Rainier spoke over Radio
Monte Carlo. He reviewed briefly
the negotiations on French de-
mands that Monaco align itself
with the French tax system. He
said the Monacan delegation had
made counter propositions and,
"We think we can not go beyond
these propositions without a grave
risk of compromising our economy
for the future."
He noted that the talks had
been broken off yesterday but add-
ed, "I do not believe the French
government is refusing to restart
the discussions with us with the
aim of reaching an agreement
which meets its desire to repress
fiscal fraud and which takes into
account our economic future.
"What do we want, we Mona-
cans?" the Prince asked. "To live
in peace, in making the principal-
ity prosper."

Hits Morton
The President's attack on Mor-
ton as a conservative who offers
"blind and negative opposition" to
the administration's legislative
proposals was mild compared with
his scathing indictment of Cape-
hart in Indiana.
While not mentioning the names
of either Capehart or Morton in
his prepared speeches, Kennedy
teed off on the Indiana senator
as one who indulged in "rash and
irresponsible talk" on matters of
critical international importance.
Capehart has suggested an em-
bargo, blockade and a possible in-
vasion of Cuba. Hehas condemned
any government contribution to-
ward a payment that might be
made to Castro to obtain release
of Cuban invasion captives.

a a
;'
,

THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
PROFESSIONAL THEATRE PROGRAM
Proudly Presents
THE
APA
#ASSOCIATION OF PRODUCING ARTISTS

5

THE

TJI

ER

Peiping and made public by Peip
e
Call Meeting
About Berlin.
WASHINGTON (IP)-Chancellor
Konrad Adenauer and President
John F. Kennedy will meet here
Nov. 7, in a new effort to align
allied strategy on Berlin in ad-
vance of a possible conference be-
tween Kennedy and Soviet Pre-
mier Nikita S. Khrushchev.
In Berlin Mayor Willy Brandt
said yesterday a new Berlin crisis
must be reckoned with. "If the
Soviets want their crisis they can
have it," he said in a prepared
radio speech.
Kennedy may talk also with
British Prime Minister Harold
Macmillan and French President
Charles de Gaulle if a Khrushchev
trip to the United States should be
decided upon.

ping radio, indicated an ominous
'switch in Chinese strategy along
the emote Himalayan border with
India.
Possible Offensive
Until now, Peiping has insisted
the Communists have taken only
defensive measures against what
it called Indian aggression. The
new note suggested the border
crisis may be dangerously enlarged
should Indian forces acton Prime
Minister Jawaharal Nehru's orders
to clear .the Chinese out of the
northeast area India claims.
International problems arose,
when Communists and anti-Com-
munists clashed yesterday in Bho-
pal, capital city of Madhya Pra-
desh state, and 30 were injured.
Police Disperse
Police used canes and tear gas
to disperse the mob and later ban-
ned any assembly of four or more
persons.
A further complication in the
border trouble came when India
reported shooting along the Pak-
istani frontier.

Chicago Police
Calm Crowds
In Race Riot
CHICAGO (A) - Six policemen
were injured by bottles and stones,
six persons were bitten by dogs
and 47sadults and 13 juveniles
were arrested in a race riot in
Chicago's Negro neighborhood
Friday night.
A quarrel between two groups of
teen-agers on the way home from
a dance preceded the rioting on
the near North Side.
Police Capt. Henry Hartman
said a report of a disturbance
brought two officers to the inter-
section. The young people refused
to move on, he added, and the
policemen radioed for aid.
30 Policemen
More than 30 policemen rushed
into the area and residents of the
neighborhood emerged f r o m
homes, taverns and apartments in
public housing projects.
Capt. Hartman said the officers
were hemmed in by a crowd of
about 500 persons and the police-
men became targets for bricks and
bottles.
Use Dogs
The policemen, the captain said,
fought back with night sticks and
put in a call for dogs. He said the
dogs turned the tide, and order
was restored after about an hour
of rioting.
Some neighbors claimed police-
men started swinging their clubs
when they reached the scene.
Six persons were taken to Hen-
rotin Hospital for treatment of
dog bites. The four who were iden-
tified by police were Negroes.

BY GEORGE M. COHAN
Directed By
Ellis Rabb

"Wonderful Buffoonery.. .
Lots of Fun"
-Boston Herald
"Droll,
Demented,
Delightful!"
-N.Y. Herald
Tribune

+ _

En'
'tucker Ashworth
Rod Bladel
Keene Curtis
Russell Gold
Rosemary Harris
David Hooks
Page John~son
Barba Knight
Enid Markey
Anne Meacham
Ellis Rabb
iihard Woods ~

II

I

B'NAI B'RITH H ILLEL FOUNDATION
extends a cordial invitation to the
University community to an OPEN HOUSE
honoring SUKKOT, the Festival of Tabernacles
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 3-5:30 P.M.
1429 Hill Street

11

World News Roundup

OCTOBER 17-21

MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
Box Office Open Daily
11IA.M.
Perfs: Wed.-Fri. 8:30 P.M. S

at. 6 & 9 P.M.

II

TODAY-

DIAL
8-6416

MOVED SOUTH
to the CAMPUS THEATRE for an
UNPRECEDENTED HOLDOVER

By The Associated Press
DALLAS - One of Edwin A.
.Walker's lawyers objected last
night to a psychiatrist named to
examine the former Major Gen-
eral, and the Dallas News reported
his withdrawal from the case. The
newspaper said an amended Fed-
eral Court order at Oxford, stipu-
lated that Dr. R. L. Stubblefield
of Dallas-a defense choice orig-
inally-would be the only expert
conducting the sanity test.
NEW YORK-James B. Dono-'
van said last night that a com-
munication from Fidel Castro
leaves them "very close to agree-
ment" on the terms for freedom
for Cuban invasion prisoners.
* * *
SAN ANTONIO-This country's
aim "Is to get rid of the Castro
regime and the Soviet-Communist
influence in Cuba," Vice-President
Lyndon B. Johnson declared last
night. He made the statement be-
fore a dinner crowd including am-
bassadors to the Organization of
American States from 12 coun-
tries.
BELGRADE - Yugoslavia and
India have signed a five-year

trade agreement here. It provides
for an increase in goods shipped
between the two countries and ex-
panded scientific and technical co-
operation.
BRUSSELS-Belgium is giving
newly independent Rwanda, its
former African protectorate, the
equivalent of $3.5 million in tech-
nical assistance under an agree-
ment signed this weekend.
* * *
UNITED NATIONS - Algerian-
Premier Ahmed Ben Bella says
he thinks Algeria can keep on
good terms with both Cuba and
the United Statts. "We can very

well have good relations with the
United States on the basis of re-
spect of mutual sovereignty," he
said.
NEW ORLEANS-The question
of what to do about Mississippi
Gov. Ross Barnett's defiance of
federal court desegregation orders
comes up again-the fourth time
-next week. And this time the
judges of the United States Fifth
Circuit Court of Appeals ponder
the problem of a new angle-
Barnett's s u r p r i s e statement,
through an attorney, that he won't
promise to comply with all the
court's orders.

'I.

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i " ."T-

T i"1 i r "

Sun. 3 P.M.

-------------------

You are cordially invited to attend the
CAMPUS
UNITED NATIONS

"CAN BE PROUD OF ITS 'OSCAR'!"
-_.,a o N. Y Inrnnl American

DO YOU KNOW

... that members bf all clubs, churches, schools and organizations
are eligible for the low group rates to Europe. You will need only
25 members to avail yourself of this opportunity.
JET-Per Person-Round Trip
New York-Glasgow ... 28500
New York-London ... 30000
New York-Paris... 32600
New York-Rome . . . 38500
plus many other fares

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Friday, October 19-
7:00 P.M.-
8:30 P.M.-

Michigan Union Ballroom
Keynote Address by G. Mennen Williams,
Assistant Secretary of. State for African Affairs
"The Moral and Spiritual Factors in the Struggle
for World Community"
Delegation caucusses (it will be unnecessary for
the delegations to meet beforehand)

Saturday, October 20- Michigan Union Ballroom

10:30 A.M.-
1 :30 P.M.-
4:30 P.M.-

Address by Prof. John G. Stoessinger,
School of International Affairs, Columbia U.
"The Alternatives in U.N. Financing"
General Assembly: open debate on the topic of
U.N. finances and all related topics

1111

49

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