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September 25, 1963 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-09-25

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

zs, 963


25, 963 HE IHCHGA~ AIf

U.S. Freezes New Aid
To Indonesia Economy)
During Malaysia Crisis

Cut Relations,
With Nation
LONDON 05)-Qualified sources
reported last night that both
Britain and Indonesia are consid-
ering a break in their diplomatic
relations despite American efforts
to calm tempers in both capitals.
British government officials
were described as losing hope for
a reasonable settlement of the ex-
plosive feud over the British-
sponsored Malaysia federation
formed last week over Indonesia's
These developments contributed
to the British government's deep-
ening anxiety:
Official and unofficial reports
from Jakarta warned that further
maltreatment of. Britons may oc-
cur. As a precaution, the foreign
office ordered all remaining de-
pendents of British Embassy per-
sonnel out of the country.
There was word from New York
to the foreign office that Indo-
nesia's Foreign Minister Suban-
drio was leaving there for Jakar-
ta before British Foreign Secre-
tary Lord Home arrived in New
York. Home had indicated he
wanted a meeting with Subandrio.
There has been no move by the
Indonesians to return seized Brit-
ish firms to their managers. This
has raised fears that they may
be nationalized or confiscated ul-
timately, despite Subandrio's as-
surances to Secretary of State
Dean Rusk that Indonesia has no
such plans.

... warns Sukarno

Ask Support
For TaxI Cut
WASHINGTON (/P)-Appeals for
the crucial votes of conservative
Democrats opened the House battle
over President John F. Kennedy's
$11 billion tax cut bill yesterday.
Rep. Wilbur D. Mills (D-Ark)
pleaded with colleagues to make
possible a "turning point in eco-
nomic policy" by pledging faith
in private enterprise, rather than
government spending, to invigor-
ate and improve the ,nation's econ-
But almost from the first word,
Republicans were bidding for an
amendment that would make the
tax cut depend on budget cutbacks
for this year and the next.'

IMF Halts
Credit Help
Rusk Warns Minister
On Embassy Raids
ed States has put a freeze on any
new economic aid to Indonesia in-
cluding participation in the $250
million stabilization program.
State Department Press Officer
Richard I. Phillips said yesterday
the "disturbing events in Indo-
nesia of the past week may well
affect adversely the multi-lateral
aid efforts to help the stabiliza-
tion of the Indonesian economy."
It was also learned that the In-
donesian government has been told
that until the intentions of In-
donesia toward Britain and Ma-
laysia become more clear, the
United States is "reserving judg-
ment" on the feasibility of the
multi-nation effort to contribute
to the Indonesian stabilization
In addition the International
Monetary Fund (IMF) has noti-
fied Jakarta that a $50 million
standby credit arrangement con-
cluded last July has been sus-
pended at least temporarily.
Ot the United Nations General
Assembly, Secretary of State Dean
Rusk put Indonesia's foreign min-
ister on strong notice that the
United States wants an end to vio-
lation of embassies and a return
of friendly relations in the area.
Foreign Minister Subandrio said
Indonesia, too, seeks a peaceful
solution. He denied that Indonesia
is trying to provoke a break in re-
lations with Britain or intends to
nationalize seized British proper-
Subandrio acknowledged that
tensions are high. Indonesia and
the Philippines have refused to
recognize the new British-backed
state of Malaysia. Indonesia or-
dered a cutoff in trade with Ma-
laysia. The British embassy in Ja-
karta was sacked.
Shortly before take-off he was;
handed a message from British
Foreign Secretary Lord Home, the
contents of which were not dis-

Red Trade
WASHINGTON (A)--Spurred in-'
to action by the $500 million Cana-
dian wheat sale to Russia, two
Senate committees will meet in-
formally today to explore the pos-
sibility of relaxing United States
export control policies.
Chairmen J. W. Fulbright (D-
Ark) of the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, and Allen J. El-
lender (D-La) of the Agriculture
Committee, set up a meeting for
2:30 p.m. to which a spokesman
for Secretary of Agriculture Or-
ville L. Freeman was invited.
Secretary of Commerce Luther
H. Hodges told a news conference
yesterday he personally favors
permitting more civilian goods ex-
ports to Communist nations.
There have been a number of
demands for a reconsideration of
United States trade policies since
the Canadian wheat sale and an-
other Soviet purchase of $90 mil-
lion worth of wheat from Austra-
Sen. Milton R. Young (R-ND),
from a big wheat-producing state,
started the ball rolling last Tues-
day when he told his colleagues the
sale "makes our foreign policy
look pretty silly-we should take
a new look at it."
World News

... backs Goldwater

Senate Passes Defense Bill


To Support
CONCORD, N.H. (MP)-Sen. Nor-
ris Cotton (R-NH) gave a power-
ful boost to Goldwater-for-Presi-
dent forces yesterday as battle
lines began to take shape for New
Hampshire's first - In - the-nation
presidential primary.
Cotton's long-expected declara-
tion of support for Sen. Barry
Goldwater (R-Ariz) came as back-
ers of New York Gov. Nelson
Rockefeller were hard at work
building a campaign organization
for the GOP primary next March
It came as politicians weighed
the implications of informal polls
showing that Goldwater ranks
much higher than Rockefeller in
the hearts of conservative Granite}
State voters.I
Neither Rockefeller nor Gold-T
water has announced he will enter
the primary, but Rockefeller will
visit New Hampshire Oct. 18 for a
speech at the University of New
Hampshire and a football game
the next day at Dartmouth Col-
lege, his alma-mater.
Cotton's announcement gave
rise to immediate speculation that
Goldwater would not be far be,
hind Rockefeller in making a for-
ay into New Hampshire.

ate swept aside all major efforts
to cut the administration's $47.3
billion defense appropriations bill
yesterday and approved it '7-0
in a swift and crushing display of
The unanimous passage sends
the bill back to the House which
had previously approved $258 mil-
lion less than the total voted by
the Senate.
A House-Senate conference com-
mittee is expected to iron out the
One Squeaker
The brief floor battle, spanning
only a few hours of debate, was
marked by only one close call: a
45-43 turndown of an effort by
Sen. Leverett Saltonstall (R-Mass)
to trim one per cent-nearly $158
,million-from the $15.7 billion
earmarked for new military hard-
Sen. Richard Russell (D-Ga),
floor manager for the bill, then
led administration forces in over-
whelming a $2.2 billion cut pro-
posed by Sen. George McGovern
(D-SD). The vote was 74-2.
Then just before final passage
the Senate scuttled 72-5 an effort
by Sen. William Proxmire (W-
Wis) to trim $60 million from $103
million designated for develop-
ment of a new mobile Army missile
of medium range. It is designed for
launching from railroad cars,
trucks, ships or fixed sites.
British To Join
Talks with U.S
On Atom Fleet
LONDON (P)-The British gov-
ernment has decided-hesitantly
and conditionally-to join Ameri-
can-sponsored talks on President
John F. Kennedy's plan for an
international nuclear fleet.
Qualified sources in the govern-
ment, who reported this last night,
outlined the conditions:
Participation in next month's
discussions in Washington and
Paris must not commit Britain to
eventual membership of the mixed-
I nationality force of Polaris missile
Scope of the inter-allied talks
must be widened to allow for an
examination of alternatives to
Kennedy's project.
Foreign Secretary Lord Home
will fly to New York today to seek
an accommodation along these
lines with united States Secretary
of State Dean Rusk.
The project for a mixed-nation-
ality nuclear force envisages 25
surface ships armed with nuclear-
tipped rockets, jointly owned
and controlled. It would be de-
ployed in coastal waters for the
defense of Europe and its develop-
ment might take up to 10 years.
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Russell did steer through one
change by voice vote-a $31.7 mil-
lion reduction in the military
hardware section. Russell said he
had been assured the money is for
Army missiles that can be defer-
The quick approval, contrasting
with the two weeks the Senate
took to approve the limited nu-
clear test ban treaty, provides more
than $12 billion for the Army,
more than $14 billion for the Navy
and Marine Corps, more than $18.5
billion for the Air Force and $2.2
billion for other defence agencies.
The total is $1.6 billion less
than the President requested,
which in turn was $12.75 billion
less than the armed forces re-
quested before the President sent
his budget to Congress.
Russell said this year's total, as
approved by the Senate, also is $1

billion less than Congress vo
last year. But he pointed out t
actual defense costs would be mi
than $53 billion for the cum
fiscal year when other bills cai
ing funds for military constr
tion, housing and foreign ass
ance are added.
There also will be a reqi
later for $900 million to meet
cost of a pending military
increase for part of the year.
Russell blasted McGovern's I
posed reduction in procuremo
of aircraft, ships, missiles a
other hardware, saying "This c
tains the germs of unilateral d
armament which could only l
this country to destruction."
said the United States has "a i
thin margin" of military super:
ity over the Soviet Union,
this has maintained world peac

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By The Associated Press
mese President Ngo Dinh Diem de-
clared yesterday Buddhists are
susceptible to foreign domination
and warned other Asian countries
to expect trouble with them. He
described as an "imperialist in-
vention" reports that Buddhists
are being suppressed in his coun-
LONDON-The British govern-
ment yesterday agreed to grant
Zanzibar independence on Dec. 10,
and agreed to recommend that
the constitution should declare the
Sultan of Zanzibar to be head of
state. A communique issued said
all Zanzibar representatives reaf-
firmed their wish that, on attain-
ing independence, the island
should be a member of the British
WASHINGTON - The newly-
named commandant of the Marine
Corps, Lt. Gen.: Wallace M. Greene,,
Jr., predicted yesterday that by
the late -1970's leatherneck battal-
ions may ride space rockets to
snuff out brushfire crises in far-
away lands. He suggested that the
Marines could load a battalion
team of 1200 men into one vehicle
and shoot it from the United
States to a trouble spot overseas.
NEW YORK-The New York
Stock Exchange reached another
record peak yesterday. Dow-Jones
averages showed 30 industrials up
5.53, 20 railroads up .49, 15 utili-
ties down .14 and 60 stocks up 1.25.

At a Washington news confer-
ence Cotton declared, "I am for
Barry Goldwater because he has
fought courageously and unceas-
ingly for a philosophy of govern-
ment and a way of life to which
this nation was dedicated and to
which it must return if it is to
Open Viet Tour
SAIGON (P)-A United States
Air Force transport landed Presi-
dent John F. Kennedy's two top
military advisers here last night
for a survey that may help shape
future Washington policy toward
President Ngo Dinh Diem and the
war against Vietnamese Commun-
Secretary of Defense Robert S.
McNamara and Gen. Maxwell D.
Taylor, chairman of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff declined comment
on the trip's purpose beyond say-
ing they are to report to Kennedy
"on the progress of the military





(By the Author of "Rally Round the Flag, Boyl" and
"Barefoot Boy With Cheek.")


I - n


_ _ --



Publicity * Amusements* Refreshments* Booths
Parades * And Many Other Committees
7:30 P.M. Room 3R-Union

Colleges are complicated and bewildering places, filled with
complicated and bewildering people. Today let us eramine
one of the most complicated and bewildering-yet fetching and
lovable-of all campus figures. I refer, of course, to the dean
of students.
Policeman and confessor, shepherd and seer, warden and
oracle, proconsul and pal-the dean of students is all of these.
How, then, can we understand him? Well sir, perhaps the best
way is to take an average day in the life of an average dean.
Here, for example, is what happened last Thursday to Dean
Killjoy N. Damper of the Duluth College of Belles Lettres
and Pemmican.
At 6 a.m. he woke, dressed, lit a Marlboro, and went up on
the roof of his house to remove the statue of the Founder
which had been placed there during the night by high-
spirited undergraduates.



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At 7 a.m. he lit a Marlboro and walked briskly to the cam~-
pus. (The Dean had not been driving his car since it had been
placed on the roof of the girls dormitory by high-spirited
At 7:45 a.m. he arrived on campus, lit a Marlboro and
climbed the bell tower to remove his secretary who had been
placed there during the night by high-spirited undergraduates.
At 8 a.m. he reached his office, lit a Marlboro, and met with
E. Pluribus Ewbank, editor of the student newspaper. Young
Ewbank had been writing a series of editorials urging the
United States to annex Canada. When the editorials had
evoked no response, he had taken matters into his own hands.
Accompanied by his society editor and two proofreaders, he
had gone over the border and conquered Manitoba. With great
patience and several Marlboro Cigarettes, the Dean persuaded
young Ewbank to give Manitoba back. Young Ewbank, how-
ever, insisted on keeping Winnipeg.
At 9 a.m. the Dean lit a Marlboro and met with Robert
Penn Sigafoos, president of the local Sigma Chi chapter, who
came to report that the Dekve house had been put on top of
the Sigma Chi house during the night by high-spirited under-
At 10 a.m. the Dean lit a Marlboro and went to umpire
an intramural softball game on the roof of the law school
where the campus baseball diamond had been placed during
the night by high-spirited undergraduates.
At 12 noon the Dean had a luncheon meeting with the
prexy, the bursar, and the registrar, at the bottom of the cam-
pus swimming pool where the faculty dining room had been
placed during the night by high-spirited undergraduates.
Marlboros were passed after luncheon, but not lighted, owing
to dampness.
At 2 p.m., back in his office, the Dean lit a Marlboro and
received the Canadian Minister of War who said unless young
Ewbank gave bac innipeg, the Cnaadian army would march
against the U.S. immediately. Young Ewbank was summoned
and agreed to give back Winnipeg if he could have Moose Jaw.
The Canadian Minister of War at first refusedbut finally con-
sented after young Ewbank placed him on the roof of the
metallurgy building.
At 3 p.m. the Dean lit a Marlboro and met with a delega-

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