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November 14, 1963 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-11-14

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1963

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TuR

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1963 THE MICHIGAN DAILX

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Brazil Proposes
Alliance Changes
Seeks To Include Other Nations,
Possibily Russia, in Aid Program
SAO PAULO (P)-Brazil is sounding out Latin American nations
on a suggestion to invite other nations, possibly even the Soviet
Union, to contribute to the Alliance for Progress, informed sources
said yesterday.
They said first reaction was cool from other delegations attend-
ing the Inter-American Economic and Social Council session in Sao
Paulo. Many delegates obviously fear the opening of the alliance to

FOREIGN AID:
Senate Coalition
Suffers Setback
WASHINGTON (A")-After two days of beating back more cuts in
the $3.7-billion foreign aid bill, the bipartisan leadership coalition
suffered a setback last night when the Senate voted another $20
million cut.
By a 51-41 vote the Senate reduced supporting economic assist-
ance to defense pact nations to $380 million from the $400 million
recommended by the Senate Foreign, Relations Committee. The $380
million is the same figure voted,-

Eastern Orthodox Student Society
presents a lecture
"THE WEEPING [CON"

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by
The Rev. Father Miltiodes B. Efthimiou

Angell Hall Aud. A

THURS., NOV. 14 ... 8:00 P.M.
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC

Unions Set
Higher Goals
NEW YORK ()-The AFL-CIO
Executive Council demanded yes-
terday a larger share in the econ-
omy for the nation's working mil-
lions and set a highly political
tone for the giant organization's
convention opening today.
The council, in closed session,
outlined a broad political-economic
campaign to slash the high un-
employment rate.
A spokesman said the AFL-CIO
is more frightened of unemploy-
ment than of federal budget defi-
cits.
ENGRAVED GIFTS
for
CHRISTMAS
featuring
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IPINS
with her monogram
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Gold filled from $4.95
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at no extra charge
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arcade jewelry shop
16 NICKELS ARCADE

those outside the Western hemis-
phere would endanger United
States financial support. The
United States is committed to give
Latin America economic aid to
the tune of $10 billion over 10
years.
There was no confirmation of
the report from the Brazilian dele-
gation, nor was there comment
from the United States delegates.
The Brazilian paper circulating
among delegates was said to be
an explanation of why Brazil op-
poses the present plan to create
a seven-man coordinating com-
mittee to speed alliance aid.
The sources said the plan is
merely advanced as a suggestion.
The sources said Brazil's plan
is not in the form of a proposed
resolution but merely is advanced
as a suggestion.
The idea would be to inter-
nationalize the Alliance for Pro-
gress program, now strictly a
United States-Latin American
operation. One highly placed in-
formant said the plan would open
the alliance to all comers, includ-
ing the Soviet Union if necessary.
,u k
-,

another rebellion; another failure
Iraq at hist Leaders
Quash Attempted Revolt
BEIRUT OP)-The Ba'ath Socialists ruling Iraq yesterday battled
down a Baghdad revolt widely attributed to a colleague they had just
dropped from the party's high command, Deputy Premier Al Saleh
El Saadi.
Saadi is reported to have flown to Spain.
Independent reports reaching Beirut said Iraqi jet planes strafed
the presidential palace on the Tigris, the Defense Ministry and the

Dissension
Hits Council
VATICAN CITY (W)-A contro-
versial proposal to give bishops a
greater voice in running the Ro-
man Catholic Church brought
fresh signs of growing division at
the Vatican Ecumenical Council
yesterday.
American prelates were sharply
divided.
The clash of views over whether
-and how much juridicial power
should be given to national bish-
ops' conferences went even beyond
the differences between conserva-
tives and progressives among the
2300 council fathers.
Supporters of the progressive
view that such conferences should
have the right to make binding
decisions disagreed on how far
that right should apply.
Prelates opposed to making na-
tional.conferences more than vol-
untary advisory groups-which
they are now-stepped up their
attacks against the proposal.
The question is part of a larger
issue of how much authority bish-
ops share with the Pope in run-
ning the Church.

4Al Rashid army camp--Iraq's
main military base, on the capi-
tal's outskirts-in a series of at-
tacks yesterday morning.
But the action ebbed quickly
and, by early afternoon, the capi-
tal was reported quiet. The gov-
ernment, winning pledges of al-
legiance from all five of Iraq's
army divisions, called off a curfew
and ordered the troops back to
barracks last night.
Premier Ahmad Hassan El Bakr
summoned top leaders of the
Ba'ath Party-a midly socialist
movement formally named the
Arab Social Renaissance Party-.-
from Iraq, Syria, Lebanon and
Kuwait to an emergency meeting
There was no announcement
concerning Iraqi casualties.
The United States State De-
partment said all Americans in
Baghdad were reported safe.
in Baghdad "to settle the crisis."
This was the second armed up-
rising and the fourth announced
plot against Ba'athist rule in Iraq
since dictator Abdel Karim Kas-
sem was deposed and executed in
a military coup Feb. 8-9.
At 9 p.m. radio Baghdad, in a
normal n e w s broadcast, an-
nounced a shakeup in the Ba'ath,
leadership, creating a new 15-man
command. Saadi's name was not-
ably absent.

by the House.
EySen. Wayne Morse (D-Ore), who
co - sponsored the successful
amendment, lost out earlier in the
day, 52-23, in an effort to shrink
the $400 million figure to $350
million.
The senators also beat down 47-
41 a second attempt by Sen. Ern-
est Gruening (D-Alaska) to boast
interest rates for economic devel-
opment loans.
Gruening wanted to fix at a
two per cent minimum the interest
on all loans to underreveloped
areas, including the Alliance for
Progress program. His proposal, in
identical language to that voted
by the House, would have been'
substituted for a Senate provision.
Sen. J. W. Fulbright (D-Ark),
floor manager of the bill, opposed
both Gruening proposals. He said
the United States does not seek to
make money on loans aimed at
rehabilitating underdeveloped na-
tions.
Moscow Arrest
May Produce
Reverberations
WASHINGTON (P-The United
States is planning to call off ne-
gotiations for a new cultural'
agreement with the Soviet Union
unless the Russians release a Yale
professor arrested on spy charges.
Authoritative State Department
sources, reporting this yesterday,
said the 10-man United States
negotiating team will postpone in-
definitely its trip to Moscow un-
less the professor is freed.
The arrested man is Frederick
C. Barghoorn, 52, a political
scientist and head of Yale Uni-
versity's department of Soviet
studies.
The Soviet foreign ministry said
that Barghoorn had been picked
up while traveling on a 30-day
tourist visa in the Soviet Union.
The date and site have not been
disclosed.

Study Urges'
Stricter Bill'
WASHINGTON (A)-A private
study group, including three for-
mer Eisenhower administration of-
ficials, called yesterday for a
compulsory medical care program
for the aged more costly than pro-
posals backed by President John
F. Kennedy.
Sen. Jacob K. Javits (R-NY), at
whose suggestion the committee
was formed last year, said he
plans to introduce a bill incorpor-
ating main features of the social
security-financed plan and invited
Democrats to join him.
The proposal drew immediate
opposition from the American
Medical Association and is expect-
ed to draw fire from Rep. Wilbur
Mills (D-Ark), chairman of the
House Ways and Means Commit-
tee, who already opposes the Ken-
nedy administration's bill.
Arthur S. Flemming, study group
chairman, said the compulsory
program is needed as a foundation
for a, total program of elderly
health insurance.

THURSDAY and FRIDAY
A
Conference on Vocations
in Religion
---to explore basic vocational questions
-to provide individual consultation with
representatives from 25 theological schools
-open to all students and to the general public
THURSDAY, NOV. 14:

WORLD NEWS ROUNDUP:
UN Bans Oil to South Africa

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DIAMOND
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663-7151

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NOVEMBER SPECIAL!
HAIR FROSTINGS
$15. CompleteO
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COIFFURE STUDIO
Will Accept Evening Appointments
Hair stylists CORNER OF 5th and WILLIAMS
fl AI Christien only 3 blocks from campus
Shirley Antash CALL: 663-7987s
CAMPUS MAST'S SHOP

By The Associated Press
UNITED NATIONS-The Unit-
ed Nations General Assembly call-
ed yesterday for a worldwide ban
on oil shipments to South Africa
as chastisement for that republic's
refusal to loosen its grip on South
West Africa.
The action was taken over
United States' oppositionand de-
spite a warning from oil-producing
Iran, that such an embargo won't
work. It was included in a resolu-
tion calling for independence for
South West Africa.
WASHINGTON-A State De-I
partment official said yesterday
resumption of full United States
economic aid to South Viet Nam
will involve further discussions

and negotiations with the new
provisional government.
The official warned against the
impression that all of the Ameri-
can aid programs, totaling in ex-
cess of $50 million a year, are
flowing once again after the
change of regime in South Viet
Nam.
*~ *
TOYKO-Red China said yes-
terday Cambodia's chief of state,
Prince Norodom Sihanouk, has
sent a message to Peking pledging
close friendship and cooperation
with the Chinese Communists.
The New China News Agency
broadcast the message in the wake
of reports from Phnom Penh, the
Cambodian capital, that Sihanouk
would abandon neutrality and

terminate American and French
economic aid on' Jan. 1 unless
clandestine broadcasts are ended
against his regime.
WASHINGTON-The Army took
another step toward arming its
troops in Europe with more po-
tent weapons by announcing yes-
terday plans to give them new
Pershing atomic missiles early
next year.
* * *
BUDAPEST-A Hungarian mili-
tary expert said yesterday the new
Soviet missiles displayed in the
Moscow parade last week carried
nuclear warheads, and could de-
stroy enemy missiles without
directly hitting them.
KANSAS CITY-The 'flu shots
widely used in the last few years
apparently have done little good,
experts said yesterday.
"We need better vaccines before
general use is justified in cost to
the public," Dr. Alexander Lang-
muir, of the Communicable Di-
sease Center in Atlanta, Ga., said.!
NEW YORK-The New York
Stock Exchange reported scatter-
ed strength in buying trends yes-
terday. Dow Jones averages show-
ed 30 industrials up .90, 20 rail-
roads down .27, 15 utilities up .41
and 65 stocks up .23.

4:15 p.m.
7:45 p.m.

"What Is Vocation?"
-The Rev. Gordon Jones
Panel Discussion-Dialogue
-Rabbi Neil Gillman, Msgr. Vincent J. Howard, Dean Roger
Hazelton, The Rev. Gene Hannahs, Mrs. Elizabeth Sumner,
Dr. N. Patrick Murray.

FRIDAY, NOV. 15:
9:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m. Opportunity for consultation with
visiting representatives.
1:00 p.m. "What Is a Theological Education?"-Dean Milton Froyd
(This address only: Anderson Room, Michigan Union)
MICHIGAN UNION BALLROOM-Sponsored by the Office
of Religious Affairs, University of Michigan

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619 East Liberty

NO 2-0266

SGC has been able to make available
parking slickers at a reduced rate
for the Thompson Street Structure
and other parking facilities are now open.
Inquire in Room 113 Student Activities Bldg.

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WOLVERINE CLUB PRESENTS
Student Air Charters
to NEW YORK
on *UNITED AIRLINES
"THANKSGIVING VACATION"
Leave Nov. 27............................. Return Dec. 1
"CHRISTMAS VACATION"
Fit. No. 1-Leave Dec. 20. .................. Return Jan. 12
Fit. No. 2-Leave Dec. 21 .................. Return Jan. 12

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