100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 16, 1962 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-10-16

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREE

U.S. uthorities

Squelch

J

Any Deal for Berlin-,Cuba

Court Balks
At Deciding
Book Case
WASHINGTON UP) - The Su-
preme Court yesterday refused to
hear appeals asking it to spell out
further its 1959 decision limiting
the conviction of booksellers who
offer obscene books.
The appeal was by three New
York. City booksellers convicted
under a state law which prohibits
sale, or possession with intent to
sell, any obscene books.
All three claimed that the pros-
ecution did not prove, as the 1959
ruling required, that they knew
the contests of the books were ob-

UNITED NATIONS (Y)-United
Nations officials said yesterday
that Katanga and Congolese arm-
ed forces are ready to sign a cease-
fire agreement that would halt

KATANGA TENSION:
Predict Cease-Fire in Congo

ALLIES AGREE:
May Place Quarantine
On Trade with Castro
WASHINGTON (M)--The United States was reported yesterday
to be going ahead with a crack-down on Fidel Castro's regime in Cuba
through a quarantine on ships in the Soviet-Cuba trade.
This course, an informed United States official said, may take
shape during this week and have a broad area of cooperation from
many of this country's allies in Western Europe.
The quarantine on ships lending themselves to Cuba's trade, in
arms or other goods, with Soviet bloc countries was described as a
'major item in the Kennedy ad-I

1

Kandie Notes
Foot's Move
By PHILIP SUTIN
The meaning of the resignation
of Sir Hugh Foot as chief British
representative to the United Na-
tions Trusteeship Council, effec-
tive yesterday, is unclear, Aron
K. Kandie, '63, president of the Af-
rican Students Union, said yester-
day.
Although no formal reason was
announcer, it was speculated that
Foot did not fully agree with Brit-
ish policies toward Southern Rho-
' desia and therefore could not ef-
fectively serve as Britain's repre-
sentative on the Trusteeship Coun-
cil.
Not Precedent
"This is not the first resigna-
tion of a British representative
who disagrees with government
policy, Kandie pointed out. He in-
dicated that reaction to Foot's res-
ignation may make British policy
more liberal.
Kandie pointed out that British
policy is not the only factor in
the Rhodesian sitiation. Southern
Rhodesia is a self-governing col-
ony, he noted.
According to the New York
Times, Foot was a supporter of de-
mands that Britain intervene in
Southern Rhodesia to annul alleg-
edly repressive racial laws and se-
cure full political freedom for all
its citizens.
Need Attention
The Times said that Foot re-
garded the emerging nations as
a major political force that could
not be ignored. He has urged that
Britain move faster in granting
independence to colonial peoples.
Foot was the last British gov-
ernor of Cyprus before that nation
achieved its independence. He
served in a similar capacity in Ja-
maica, now independent, and was
also chief secretary of Nigeria.
Yemen Imam
Alive; Civil
War Continues
AMMAN, Jordan (OP) -- Amman
radio said yesterday King Hussein
of Jordan has received a message
saying Yemen's Imam (king) Mo-
hamed Al-Badr survived the at-
tempt on his life by Yemeni revo-
lutionaries at his palace in San'
Sept. 26.
In the meantime, the Imam'
uncle, Prince Saif Al Islam Al Has-
san, left his post as head of the
Yemeni United Nations delegatio
and returned to the Yemen are
to claim the throne.
Backed by the Jordan and Saud:
Arabian monarchies, Hassan ha
claimed to have retaken the north-
ern part of Yemen. However, th
republican regime claimed it
troops had crushed the royalst
in Sada, fa strategic town cor-
nmanding all land routes in north
em Yemen.
Neither side's version could 'e
confirmed,

ministration's plan to make aid to
Cuba as expensive as possible to
the Soviet Union and its satellites.
In addition, United States offi-
cials believe Cuba has become a
distinct liability to Communists.
The shipping quarantine on
Cuba, expected to be announced
shortly, would include these meas-
ures:
Close all United States ports to
ships of any country whose ves-
sels carry war materials to Cuba;
Deny United States government
cargoes to ships of any company
whose vessels are used in trade be-
tween Cuba and the Communist
bloc;
Prohibit United States shipping
firms from engaging in the Cuban
trade;
Close United States ports to any
ship carrying Soviet goods to Cuba.
Specifically ruled out at this
time were a United States invasion
of Cuba, a blockade, recognition
of a Cuban government in exile,
or creation of an inter-American
military command to deal with
Cuba.
Officials Delay
Moon Launching
CAPE CANAVERAL (P).- Space
officials yesterday postponed for 24
hours, until tomorrow, an attempt
to launch the Ranger Five space-
craft to the moon. The rocket is
intended to race across a quarter
million miles of space in 66 hours,
take closeup television pictures and
then land a package of instru-
ments to measure moonquakes and
meteor hits.

NIKITA S. KHRUSHCHEV
... no deal with him

Fear Crisis
May Sprout
In Germany
Off-Record Conclave
Hears Policy Views
WASHINGTON (A') - United
States authorities flatly ruled out
yesterday any Berlin-Cuba deal
with the Soviets and predicted the
German issue may become a first
class crisis by Christmas.
Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrush-
chev was said to have indicated
that he will resume his push for
a Berlin settlement following the
Nov. 6 United States elections. The
Kremlin's idea of a solution-get-
ting Western forces out of West
Berlin-is unacceptable to the
West.
Britain Lags
It was admitted here, however;
that the British do not show as
much concern as the Americans
over the danger of the German
dispute growing acute by the end
of this year.

World News
Roundup'
By The Associated Press
SAIGON--United States Army
helicopters of a type packing more
firepower than any World War II
fighter plane are reported to have
entered the Vietnamese war under
orders permitting them to shoot
* * -

scene.
Mental Element
Unlike yesterday's decision, the
decree of three years ago set free
some California booksellers. The
New Yorkers' appeal noted that
the tribunal said at that time it
was not ruling "on what sort of
mental element is requisite in a
constitutionality permissible pros-
ecution" in such cases.
The New York booksellers asked
the court whether the prosecution
must "prove knowledge by the ac-
cused of the obscene nature of the
book alleged to be obscene, as dis-
tinguished from knowledge of the'
contents of such publication."
The high tribunal made no com-
ment in rejecting the appeal by
Louis Finkelstein, a book store
owner, and two clerks, Louis
Schaeffer and Harold Zucker. Only
Justice William O. Douglas among
the justices wanted to hear their
appeal.
Nothing But Muck

troop movements of both sidesI
and ease one source of tension in
the Congo.(
They said in addition Katanga
President Moise Tshombe had
agreed to send the head of hisi
gendarmerie to Leopoldville to takeI
an oath of allegiance to the cen-1
tral government.1
Diplomatic sources said these
reports were the basis for United1
States Ambassador Adlai E. Stev-1
enson's statement to President
John F. Kennedy Sunday night"
that recent developments "give us
some hope of a solution 'of the'
problem in the Congo."
United Nations officials describ-
ed latest reports from the Congo
Asks Unity
In Baptism
VATICAN CITY (P)-The Pope's
leading adviser on interchurch re-
lations yesterday affirmed basic
Roman Catholic ties with all
Christians-through baptism.
He urged representatives of oth-
er demoninations to take an active
part in the Vatican's historical
ecumenical council.
Baptism "has established bonds
that are indestructible" among
members of the different branches
of Christendom-bonds that %re
''stronger than our divisions,' the
adviser said.
It was one of the most pointed
assertions yet of Rome's mounting
attitude of solidarity with other
Christians.

MOISE TSHOMBE
... accord at last?
IN WEST:
Sees Threat
Of Deflation
WASHINGTON (Pm-Per Jacobs-
son, managing director of the In-
ternational Monetary Fund, urged
yesterday that the Western na-
tions act quickly-by next year-to
combat the threat of possible
world-wide deflation.

as encouraging, but noted that no
actual agreements had been sign-
ed.
Reports from Elisabethville, cap-
ital of secessionist Katanga prov-
ince, said the cease-fire agree-
ment was ready for signature yes-
terday morning, but new instruc-
tions were received from Leopold-
ville. Tshombe was insisting also
that an amnesty be made part of
the agreement.
Joint Congolese and Katanga
commissions were reported in
agreement also on matters of for-
eign exchange and revenue.
BAHA' LLAH
FOUNDER
WOR LD
B HIFAITH
A Tribute By The Late
QUEEN MARIE
of Rumania
"It is a wondrous message that
Baha'u'llah and his son, Abdu'l
Baha have given us . . . It is
Christ's message taken up anew,
but adapted to the thousand years
and more difference that lies be-
tween the year one and today . .
If ever the name of Bah'u'llah or
Abdu'l Baha comes to your at-
tention do not put their writings
from you. Search out their books,
and let their glorious, peace-
bringing, love-creating words and
lessons sink into your hearts as
they have into mine.

Educators Debate 'Shared Time'

By STUART GROSS
Saginaw News Education Writer
SAGINAW (A)-It's a relatively
new term in the schoolman's .vo-
cabulary, but it's not an-.especially
new program.
It's getting attention because
Catholic and public school lead-
ers see it as a way to get' around
the problem of public aid to paro-
chial schools.
The term is "shared time," and
without question it is going to be
discussed widely at many school
conferences this year. Programs
now being called shared time have
been in existence in some school
districts for years.
Cooperative Venture
What it amounts to is a coop-
erative venture between public and
parochial schools to provide class-
room space and a teacher for cer-
tain vocational or academic sub-
jects not offered by the parochial
high school.
. Saginaw public schools have had
this arrangement with parochial
schools for years. This year 54 stu-
dents from St. Mary's, Sacred
Heart, and Holy Rosary high
schools are taking subjects at Cen-
tral Junior High Schol. There are
six students in a high school level
drafting class, 28 in a woodworking
class, and 20 in a home economics
class.
The program in Saginaw, ac-
cording to Milford 0. Holt, direc-

F

11

Wx . dy'r rer ,{ rfc. ;eWyvyrt ...
.:vA:' QGG~s<.4 i~u~r'$.ye . i......... :...'r:tr.. ..~d.'r..i

;n',+;r?"."'r 'rif
Y I I Y i rd .: 1 Y! :' .":. r: f w 1'. w 1'. A

s. ern k: : n v r o: e r .

For the
Latest
Style and
Fashion-
Read the
U U l

0

'

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan