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.

November 20, 1963 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-11-20

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

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20,190

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAnN TIM".

.ENSA , N__ _BER20,196 PA .V'PUDU'

- ~ ~AAAtA~J.~

U.S. Denies Plot
To GetSiChanouk
Washington Sources Cite Possible
Reasons for Cambodian's Hostility
WASHINGTON (M)-The United States moved yesterday to head
off Cambodia's threatened drift into the orbit of Communist China
by issuring instructions for a firm denial of charges the United
.States is aiding Cambodian rebels.
United States officials said tonight that Ambassador Philip D.
Sprouse has been instructed to inform the Cambodian government
the charges are false.
But, at the same time no effort will be made to induce Prince
Norodam Sihanouk to continue accepting American assistance un-
willingly, they said. Sihanouk charged publicly at a special meeting
Gof the national congress that free,
" Khmer rebels are operating with
T errorists foreign support including that of
the United States.
" Informed diplomatic sources ad-
SCa' araeas vanced these theories for Sihan-
ouk's renunciation of United
States support:

Aref.Keeps
Iraqi Power
After Coup
BAGHDAD (P)-Sporadic firing
continued in Baghdad ,yesterday
but President Abdel Salam Aref's
new military regime appeared
firmly in control after taking
power in a tank-led coup.
Aref's immediate objective was
to dissolve the national guard,
built up by the Ba'ath party's
hard-line leader, exiled Deputy
Premier Aly Saleh El Saadi. The
guard, which had become a rival
to the army, put up last-ditch
resistance to the coup.
Authorities extended an ulti-
matum to the guard to turn in
their weapons and uniforms until
4 p.m. yesterday or be considered
outlaws.
Except for occasional bursts of
gunfire the capital was quiet and
a few stores were open. Tanks
guarded key intersections and only
military vehicles moved down on
the streets.
Aref is an admirer of President
Gamal Abdel Nasser of the United
Arab Republic, while the Ba'ath-
ists oppose Nasser's brand of Pan-
Arabism. But it remained to be
seen just how much of a victory
Aref's coup will be for Nasser's
movement.
Syrian Premier Gen. Amin Haf-
ez and other top Syrian Ba'ath
Party leaders trapped in Bagh-
dad by the coup returned to Da-
mascus last night aboard a special
plane. Their only comment to
newsmen was "everything is all
right."
There were unconfirmed reports
that before leaving for Damascus
Hafez held talks with Aref on the
possibility of an amicable settle-
ment of the Aref-Ba'ath split.

Romney Trails in State Poll
By The Associated Press
Only 8.8 per cent of Michigan's Republican county chairmen
think Gov. George Romney is the GOP's best bet to defeat President
John F. Kennedy in 1964, a recent poll reveals.
Conducted by the Associated Press, the poll asked the chairmen
to name their choices for the party's "strongest candidate against
t Kennedy." Sen. Barry Goldwater (R-Ariz) led the poll with 77.2 per
£r cent of the votes, Richard M.'

FLY to NEW YORK
Christmas Holiday
Leave: Dec. 21-Return: Jan. 12
ROUND TRIP FARE
(taxincl. )

Contact:

Mr. Jay Gampel, NO 8-8141, 413 S. Division

GEORGE ROMNEY
... behind Goldwater, Nixon

Nixon was second with 10.6 per
cent, Romney third and New York
Gov. Nelson Rockefeller fourth
with 3.4 per cent.
Among those who voted for
Romney as a strong contender for
the GOP nomination was Emmet
County Chairman N a t h a n i e 1
Stroup, who stated:
"I feel that Goldwater and
Rockefeller, while each has de-
voted followings, both lack the
broad-based appeal to all segments
of the GOP and the independent
voters-and border-line Democrats
-necessary to win against Ken-
nedy."
In the Goldwater camp was
Richard Durant, chairman of
Wayne County's 14th District who
has clashed with Romney over the
issue of the ultra-conservative
John Birch Society.
"I believe the party will prob-
ably nominate Goldwater in 1964
because of the tremendous surge
of enthusiasm for him amongst
party workers. I think it's gone too
far to be successfully stopped, al-
ways depending upon the showing
he makes in the actual primaries
next spring," Durant commented.

CARACAS (R')-Army units in
armored cars and national guards-
men were called out in Caracas
yesterday to halt an outbreak of
pro-Communist terror that all but
paralyzed the Venezuelan capital.
Police and snipers fought it out
in the workers' suburbs, base of
operations for the terrorists. Un-
official reports said seven persons
were killed and 30 wounded. The
interior ministry reported more
than 100 terrorists arrested.
The Venezuelan underground in-
tensified its campaign to unseat
President Romulo Betancourt's
government or to disrupt presiden-
tial elections scheduled for Dec.
1.
Reports from the interior said
other cities were under the same
terrorist offensive. Schools for
American children were closed.
Unions scorned a Red underground
call for a general strike to begin
in the early morning hours. In-
terior Minister Manuel Mantilla
called the strike attempt a "fias-
co," but shooting, bombings and
telephoned threats 'had the par-
alyzing effecthofa general walk-
out.
Backs A-Ban
U N Committee
-NITED NATIONS (-The
General.Assembly's main political
committee approved yesterday a
resolution supporting the creation
of a nuclear-free zone in Latin
America.
But it was apparent from debate
that preceded the vote that many.
roadblocks remained to be hurd-
led before that goal could be
achieved.
The resolution was approved
89-0 with 14 abstentions-enough
to assure a two-thirds majority
required for ratification by the
General Assembly.
The United States supported the
resolution.

-He is convinced the American
effort in South Viet Nam will fail,
and is taking out an insurance
policy for the future by saying to
Communist China that its way is
the "way of the future."
--There is little or no chance
that the United States and other
Western countries will accept Si-
hanouk's proposal that Viet Nam,
Laos and Cambodia be neutralized.
-He was shocked by the deaths
of South Viet Nam President Ngo
Dihn Diem and his brother Ngo
Dinh Nhu in the Nov. 1 military
coup and cannot believe that the
United States was not responsible.
Roman Catholic Diem and Bud-
dhist Sihanouk disliked each other
intensely. The removal of Diem
took away a favorite target for
Sihanouk.

NEW UNION:
SStudent

Sees

Good Chance'
For Magreb
By DICK WINGFIELD
"The political union of Magreb
will be established," Ahmed Akli,
a student from Algeria said re-
cently.
He said in an interview that
the differences between Algeria,
Morroco and Tunisa will not pre-
vent them from uniting under one
government, Magreb.
Alki predicted that several fac-
tors will precipitate the union:
-There is no language barrier.
French is commonly spoken, as
well as Algerian and Arabic in
most parts of the three countries.
-The Islamic faith is predom-
inant, so religion is not an im-
pediment for Magreb.
-The three countries have a
common cultural tradition.
"Of course, there are open dis-
putes. Seven months ago there was
a conspiracy to kill Tunisian Pres-
ident Habib Bourguiba, who ac-
cused Algerian President Ahmed
See AKLI, Page 8

Reds Strike
Viet Capital
By The Associated Press
SAIGON-Communist terrorists
have been sent into Saigon to
blow up government and United
States military installations and
kill American personnel, Vietnam-
ese security sources said yesterday.
Eager to discredit the new mili-
tary regime, they have thrown
usual caution aside and are re-
cruiting any persons who say they
support the Communist Viet Cong
cause, the informants added,
Consequently, agents of the
Vietnamese security forces have
been able to infiltrate the Com-
munist recruiting program to pry
out secrets and clear the way for
crushing the new terrorist cam-
paign.
Security sources said that three
Viet Cong agents captured follow-
ing recent explosions reported they
were members of a group sent into
Saigon from D Zone, a barren area
north of Saigon.
United States policy toward the
new government and the proposed
withdrawal of some American
troops there will be discussed to-
at a Honolulu conference involv-
ing the secretaries of state and de-
fense.
United States Ambassador Henry
Cabot Lodge arrived yesterday ap-
parently prepared to back the mil-
itary regime fully.
In an airport interview, he call-
ed "absolutely fantastic" any idea
of a negotiated truce between
South Viet Nam and the Commun-
ist North Viet Cong.

I

IF

L

i

-------

VULCANS HONORARY
FOR THE SPRING SEMESTER
IS NOW OFFERING A $200 SCHOLARSHIP
ALL SOPHS, JRS., OR SRS. With a
2.5 AVERAGE OR BETTER ARE ELIGIBLE
AWARDS WILL BE BASED ON ACADEMIC RECORD,
NEED, AND ACTIVITIES.
APPLICATIONS AVAILABLE 2011 S.A.B.

U

,. I

Kennedy

Sees

world News Roundup

School Gains
WASHINGTON (P) - President
John F. Kennedy predicted yester-
day that before Congress goes
home next summer "it will have
done more in the field of educa-
tion than any Congress in the last
100 years."
He said some might think he
was optimistic' but he thought
Congress's record in this field
would be the best since the estab-
lishment of the land-grant col-
leges.
The President made his predic-
tion before a group from the Na-
tional Association of Secretaries of
State Teachers' Associations.

TODAY
EISENSTEIN'S RUSSIAN FILM CLASSIC
ALEXANDER NEVSKY
Score by Prokofiev
7 & 9:30 P.M.
50c membership charge
AUD. B, ANGELL HALL
English subtitles

a

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK-A bid to take the
Teamsters Union back into the
AFL-CIO was slapped down yes-
terday with President George
Meany gaveling down some pro-
tests from the convention floor.
"You can vote from now until
doomsday," Meany told the 1200
AFL-CIO delegates in making it
clear the Teamsters must apply
for readmission if they want to
get back in. The convention pass-
ed a resolution to that effect.
CHICAGO-Spokesmen for 37
universities yesterday warned that
American colleges may withdraw
from United States-Soviet cultur-
al exchange program unless as-
sured of their safety. Their state-
ment came in reaction to the re-
cent arrest of Prof. Frederick C.
Barghoorn of Yale University.
* * *
WASHINGTON - A group of
House civil rights backers all but

abandoned hope yesterday for
House action this year. A spokes-
man for the Democratic study
group, composed largely of civil
rights legislation advocates, said.
after a strategy huddle that the
chances for action during the pres-
ent session are dim.
LONDON-Uniting behind Its
new leader, Prime Minister Sir
Alec Douglas-Home, the Conserv-
ative Party yesterday defeated a
Laborite motion to censure the
government for dragging its feet
over scientific training programs.
It was the second confidence vote
won by the Tories in the last 24
hours.
* * *
NEW YORK-After three fall-
ing days, the New York Stock
Market rallied yesterday, but late
weakness left the list mixed at
closing time. Dow-Jones Averages
showed 30 industrials up 1.80, 20
railroads up .45 and 65 stocks up
.07.

e,
,;

.____ "-7 1

FLY to CALIFORNIA
LOS ANGELES-SAN FRANCISCO

mMmmmmMNwMMwMwm

r

t

THIS EVENING at 8 p.m.
at H ILLEL

Christmas Vacation?
Leave Dec. 21
HURRY ! ONLY

Rose Bowl?
Return Jan. 12
10 SEATS LEFT!

.........................
......................
R
%,
i
d
r
t;

PROF. EMERITUS PRESTON W. SLOSSON
speaks on
"Israel: The West in the East"

II

II

Round Trip Fare $172

All Are Welcome

1429 H ill St.

Contact:

Mr. Gary
1015 /2

Miller
Church

NO 3-7665
Street 5-8 P.M.

__B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation

- - = =

is a x_ s r aa, a a, a, e a aaa II

v 7 v- F 4 F v T x a r

CAMPUS OPTICIANS
Located at 240 Nickels Arcade

.,, I!
-.

DOCTORS' PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED
Prescription sunglasses
CATERING TO CAMPUS STYLES
NO 2-9116.. ..9-5:30
Saturday 9-2

COEDS:
It's Hairstyling
Galore!
FOR THE HOLIDAYS ! !
No appointment needed
Custom Styling
by Experts
The Dascola Barbers
Near Michigan Theatre

Those Beautiful

'4h

MOHAIR

YARN

S

The fiber for fashion that knits such frothy, bulky sweaters-Mohair-found in such

I

0

Friday Night, Saturday Night, Anytime ... Have Your Own
h"oo t e n a n ny

yarns as Alpine, Les Bouquet, Frostlon Petite, Mohair Deluxe and Mohair No.
... and we have them all in a full color range at both stores.
F e a t u r i P g

1

4.,
C
y >4

"THE FASHION FLARE CARDIGAN"
KIT NO. 249

When a group gets together for
fun and music, that's a hooten-
anny! Grinnell's is your head-
quarters for.. .
GUITARS & BANJOS

I

FROSTLON PETITE by SPINNERIN

BLACK FLAME
POWDER SNOW MILK WEED
HAWAIIAN SUNSET STONE GREEN
SUNTAN MINK GOLDEN TOPAZ
PARCHMENT

SKY BLUE
DAFFODIL
BON BON PINK
SKIPPER BLUE
BONE

RASPBERRY
AQUA
LODEN
LT. ORANGE

I

I

MOHAIR NO. 1 by REYNOLDS

WHITE SNOW
BON BON PINK
FLAME
BONE

SKY BLUE
DAFFODIL
ROYAL
CREAMY CHOCOLATE
STONE GREEN

BLACK
SEAFOAM
TROPIC SUNSET
PACIFIC ICE
TEAL

LODEN GREEN
BERRY PINK
GRASS
COFFEE

I

aLI

sp

SPINNERIN KITS
OF FROSTLON PETITE
(as pictured)

"FASHION CHARMERS"
KIT NO.259

" Belle Ringers

" The fashion flare cardigan
" Fashion Charmers

IN

HAWAIIAN PINK
SKY BLUE
WHITE
were $8.98, N

DAFFODIL
BON-BON PINK
AQUA

ARBORLAND
Open Every Day 'Til 9
326 S. Main
Open Monday and Friday
'Til 9:00

qOW $6.99 ea.

. '. ±Yx: ,- _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
. . .-_ _ _ _ _ _ __-_ _ ___

I'

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan