FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1962
THE MIHIA *' &uT T .V ..
1RIall 1VEM1iR 3, 192 Ti~ ~ na~i ItLAVW1
India, Pakistan Announce
Kennedy Appoints Bell
New Foreign Aid Chief
WASHINGTON OP)-Budget Director David E. Bell, a veteran in
the realm of international economics, was picked by President John
F. Kennedy Wednesday to run the United States foreign aid program.
"A challenging and difficult assignment," Kennedy said in an-
nouncing he nominated Bell because of "the vital importance of this
program to our national security.'
The job of budget director will be taken over by Kermit Gordon,
now a member of the President's council of economic advisers. A pro-
fessor of economics at Williams 9
n~lp~a_ h innp th Whit nC
Expect AssemblyTo Re-Elect Thant
UNITED NATIONS W) - Ar-
rangements were completed yes-
terday to give Acting Secretary-
General U Thant a regular term
in the top-ranking United Na-
tions post to run until Nov. 3, 1966.
United States-Soviet agreement
led to settlement of the issue that
has plagued the UN for a year.
Members of the 11-nation Se-
curity Council agreed to meet this
morning to recommend his elec-
tion. The General Assembly will
World News Roundup
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-President John F. Kennedy and Soviet Deputy
Premier Aanastas I. Mikoyan conferred at length yesterday on issues
remaining in the way of a final Cuban settlement, but White House
sources reported they made no genuine progress. Mikoyan indicated
they would negotiate "to finally settle the Cuban question." Govern-
ment sources said no real progress had been made on individual issues,
paramount among them the lack of agreement on United Nations
inspection on the site in Cuba.
ALGIERS-The Algerian Republic recharted its course in world
affairs yesterday outlawing the Communist Party. The decision, dis-
closed by Information Minister Mohamed Hadj Hamou at a news
conference, appeared to mean a veering away from a pro-Eastern
position to a more truly neutral policy, if not a somewhat pro-
Western attitude. The Communist ban was announced on the eve
of top-level negotiations between Algeria and France for large-scale
financial'and technical aid.
* * * *
WASHINGTON-Secretary of State Dean Rusk said yesterday
there are "very serious and very reaching" differences between Mos-
cow and Peiping which have sown confusion among the Communists
and helped the non-Communist world. At the same time, Rusk made
plain he does not want the West to take much comfort from the
Communist split yet. At the same time in Moscow, the 50th an-
niversary of tiny Albania's independence proclamation became the
occasion for devious digs by Communist China and the Soviet Union
in continuation of their rift'over foreign policy.
WASHINGTON-George (Tim) Herrmann, Chicago insurance
man, wasreported authoritatively yesterday as the probable choice.
for chairman of the new Republican Party group which will try
to broaden public support for the GOP. The group, known as the
National Republican Citizens Committee, will supplement the work
of the Republican Committee by conducting research, organizing
state and local citizens' groups, and trying to sell the Republican
philosophy to Independents and Demorcats, its sponsors said.
e * * * f
VIENTIANE-Prince Souvanna Phouma, his authority as coali-
tion premier under attack from pro-Communist quarters, struck
back yesterday at some who criticized his asking for United States
food supplies for his neutralist troops. Souvanna ordered the shut-
down of a radio station at Khang Khay in central Laos that broad-
cast threats against further United States flights in the area where
an American plane was shot down with its food cargo. Progress in
settling the conflict was indicated Wednesday night. The Laotian
government announced agreement on a plan to combine forces from
the three factions in equal numbers to form a 30,000-man national
* * * *
WASHINGTON-Only political timidity and lack of imagination
and enterprise are preventing the United States from using nuclear
explosions to create inexpensive harbors and canals, Dr. Edward
Teller said yesterday. He predicted one other possible use of nuclear
explosions for peaceful purposes might be in obtaining water in the
WASHINGTON-The Atomic Energy Commission said yesterday
its experiment in harnessing plutonium, with the ultimate hope of
cheaper nuclear electric power, has successfully passed its first stage.
Plutonium is being used for the first time as fuel in an experimental
power-producing reactor at the AEC Reactor Testing Station west
of Idaho Falls, Idaho, a commission spokesman said.
* * * *
NEW YORK--An upward surge at the close lifted the stock
market into the plus column yesterday. The Dow-Jones Industrial
Averages showed industrials up 0.76; railroads up 1.64; utilities up
0.54; and stocks up 0.94.
elect him in an afternoon session.
U Thant also made known yes-
terday he is putting new emphasis
on a get tough policy with Presi-
dent MoiseuTshombeyin an effort
to end secession of the Congo's
mineral-rich Katanga province.
The stand of the 53-year-old
Burmese diplomat was disclosed
in a lengthy report to the Secur-
ity Council issued in advanceof
his expected election today to a
permanent term as the UN's chief
The report containing Thant's
plan for Congo unification called
for such last ditch tough measures
against Tshombe as a UN boycott
of Katanga's copper and cobalt
exports, a blockade of road, rail
and air transport, and suspension
of mail and communications.
Release of the report coincided
with new diplomatic activity by
the United States and Belgium
aimed at strengthening Thant's
hand in dealing with Tshombe.
In a move aimed at improving
the UN military position Thant or-
dered Brig. I. J. Rikhye, his chief
military adviser, to leave for the
Rikhye, an Indian, was under
specific instructions to consult
with UN officers in the field on
military matters as they affect im-
plementation of the Thant plan.
Thant became acting secretary-
general a year ago after the death
of Dag Hammarskjold. The new
arrangement will give Thant a
five-year term beginning at the
date he assumed the office.
The Council and Assembly meet-
ings were set up a day after the
Soviet Union and the United States
agreed on the procedure to be fol-
BURBANK ()-Striking aero-
space workers at the Lockheed
Aircraft, Inc. agreed yesterday to
halt their two-day strike, pending
the outcome of President John F.
Kennedy's Taft-Hartley law in-
The agreement to return to work
starting with their evening's shift
was announced simultaneously in
Washington by William E. Simkin,
director of the Federal Mediation
and Conciliation Service, and here
by John E. Canady, Lockheed vice-
Both men said the International
Association of Machinists would
send its members back to work
under terms of their old contract.
Negotiations then will resume.
The temporary terms will con-
tinue pending a report by a special
board of inquiry named late Wed-
nesday by President Kennedy. The
committee, put in action under
the Taft-Hartley law, is to study
issues in the dispute and submit
a report to the White House this
Dispute Union Shop
The only unresolved issue in the
dispute is the union shop. The
union demands a vote on it. The
Despite the walkout, Canaday
said the percentage of workers
who returned to their jobs yes-
terday was up slightly over Wed-
nesday. He called the strike rela-
tively ineffective so far as stop-
UNITED NATIONS (P)--The
United Nations special political
committee ignored British protests
Wednesday and demanded inde-
pendence for oil-rich Oman.
The committee adopted a resolu-
tion calling for independence for
Oman and the withdrawal of for-
eign troops. The vote was 41-18,
more than enough for the two-
thirds majority needed for Gen-
eral Assembly approval. There
were 36 abstentions. Britain argu-
ed that there never has been a
Nehru Shifts Troops
To Hinalayan Front
By The Associated Press
NEW DELHI-India and Paki-
stan agreed yesterday to seek an
end to their bitter quarrel over
Kashmir, permitting Indian mili-
tary forces to concentrate on the
Himalayan border conflict with
The Red Chinese, meanwhile, ac-
cused India of armed provocation
by sending troop reinforcements
to the mountain cease-fire line
and indicated Communist guns
were still at the ready despite a
Peiping promise to start pulling
India's 15-year dispute with
Pakistan had become troublesome
for Indian armed forces in the un-
declared border war with the Chi-
nese. India kept large numbers of
troops on the Pakistani border
against the possibility of a re-
newal of fighting over Kashmir.
Informed sources reported, how-
ever, that India already has pull-
ed out most of its troops on the
Pakistani border and shipped them
to Himalayan battle areas.
The agreement with Pakistan
for a resumption of negotiations in
the near future will help strength-
en India's hand further for any
renewal of fighting with the Chi-
nese. It now can relax its guard
on the Pakistani border.
The agreement may also result
in a diplomatic blow to Peiping.
The Red Chinese have been feed-
ing on anti-American criticism in
Pakistan in an effort to steer Pak-
istan out of the Western camp.
India and Red China also press-
ed their undeclared war with dip-
lomatic drives for the support of
Delegations and messages dis-
patched from New Delhi and Pei-
ping vied for the backing of five
countries invited by Ceylon to at-
tend a December conference on
the India-China border conflict.
CHICAGO-The nation's econ-
omy may be sluggish, but the pros-
pects for next year are bright.
So stated Prof. Paul W. Mc-
Cracken of the University in an
address Monday-to the Correspon-
dent Bank Conference of the First
National Bank of Chicago.
"Evidence now at hand, bearing
on business conditions in the year
ahead, suggest a good gain," he
declared, "with the outside chance
that the rise in business volume
will be quite vigorous ins1963."
Prof. McCracken, who is profes-
sor of business conditions in the
graduate business administration
school, said that the "business
facts now make somewhat better
reading than a month ago.
During the fall months symp-
toms often present as we approach
a recession were becoming un-
comfortably visible. These have re-
ceded a bit, though they have not
Hope New Expansion
"hOur chances of getting an-
other expansion going again, with-
out walking through the valley of
a recession, have correspondingly
There now appears to be a
reasonable chance, Prof. McCrack-
en continued, that the gross na-
tional product may show an in-
crease from the current $560 bil-
lion rate to something in the $585
billion range a year from now.
Plan now for your
better than ever!
* Informal welcoming dance to start
* College Day at the Beach ..s. the
biggest beach party of the year.
" All-day cruise to historic St.
c~neen Jino eW 1e hous
staff early in the Kennedy Ad-
To Succeed Hamilton
Bell succeeds Fowler Hamilton.
Hamilton sent his resignation to
Kennedy earlier this month and
the White House announced that
Kennedy has accepted it effective
Dec. 7. The outgoing aid adminis-
trator said he intends to return to
his law practice.
The White House said Bell will
continue as budget director until
late next month to help Kennedy
get his budget in shape for sub-
mission to Congress in January.
Between the time Hamilton leaves
and Bell takes over, the program
will be run by deputy administra-
tor Frank Coffin.
Bell's nomination is a recess ap-
pointment. A formal nomination
when Congress meets in January
will be subject to Senate confirma-
tion. Gordon will not require such
confirmation in the post of budget
Kennedy, in announcing the two
selections, praised Gordon's knowl-
edge of public finance.
To Speed Mail
WASHINGTON (,')-The Post
Office Department will add a five-
digit number to everyone's ad-
dress after July 1.
The new number will be called
the zip code. Postmaster General
J. Edward Day, who announced
the plan Wednesday, said it would
speed up delivery of the mail.
will be held
ALL Hollywood Bowl LP's
OLIVER (Stanley Holloway)
0 . 2.69*
WESTSIDE STORY (Stan Kenton) . 2.49*
THIS IS SINATRA. . . . . . . . . 1.79*
t White Peau De Soie
0 White Satin
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For those many formals and holidays ahead,
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COMING SOON -
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Martin Denny-"A Taste of Honey"
"My Son the Folksinger"
Peter, Paul and Mary
WEST SIDE STORY
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all U of M BAND L.P.'s
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Friday, Nov. 30 . . . 8 p.m.