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March 08, 1959 - Image 5

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

campus United Nations Debates Resolution on Algeria

n Iss

(Continued from Page 1)
their sovereignty, their dignity,
be crushed by the French and the and their freedom. They are
members executed. Meanwhile, the against colonialism," he said.
French divided up all the fertile Jean Carduner of the French
land in Algeria among themselves department defended France. Im-
leaving only arid regions for the mediately he supported the first
native population.point in the Tunisian resolution
and he said France has already
Has Educational Problem given. Algeria the opportunity to
Citing the educational problems, exercise self-determination.
Belkhodja pointed out there are He cited the vote for the Fifth
2.4 million school-age children who any country meant the desire to
cannot receive any education since any country meant the desire t
there have been no schools pro- remain part of the French Com-
vided for them. . munity and a "no" vote signified
"Some people try to smuggle 'a desire for independence. Algeria,
their children across the border to voted "yes," he said.
Tunisia but several people have "That is why it is false to claim
been caught in the attempt; the the so-called provisional govern-
situation in Tunisia is poor due to ment of the Republic of Algeria is
overcrowding," he said. the only representative of the Al-
He charged the French policy of gerian people."
pacification and "so-called elec- Spot hr on
tions" merely "fallacious pretexts Supports Third Point
with which the French are cover- Accepting the second point of
}' ing up for their daily war crimes, the resolution would amount to
which are beyond imagination." the recognition of this government
Belkhodja then pleaded for peace which does not seem to represent
in Algeria saying the burden of the people at all but only the per-
300,000 refugees in Tunisia and sonal interest of a relatively small
200,000 in Morocco is too great.. group. Carduner then said he sup-
The peace of these two lands de- ported thoroughly the third point
pends on Algeria, the central part in the resolution.
r~- of the area, he claimed. "France has been trying to nego-
'Algerians Not Anti-French' tiate for a long time but how can
"The Algerians are not against negotiations take place contingent
the French-French are wonderful upon the acceptance of all the
people. The Algerians are against claims put forward by some of the
what all of us are against; They possible spokesmen (provisional
are against whoever tries to steal government)?" he asked.

' +

resolution by the United Nations,
instead of clarifying the issues and
preparing peace would utterly con-
fuse the situation and make any
kind of settlement even more im-
possible to reach," he said.
Point Out Evils
In various speeches following the
major stands, countries for the
resolution pointed out the mass
murders and the evils inherent in
colonialism and its hindrance of
self-determination.
India accused France of being
the birthplace of democracy and
now trying to squelch it in Algeria.
Pakistan asked the United States
to intercede to bring a peaceful
solution. The Philippines wanted
the United Nations to handle
everything for a harmorious solu-
tion.
Organization
Notices
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, sup-
per club-Delicatessen meal at 6 p.m..
social dancing, free instruction at 7
p.m., March 8, 1429 Hill St.

-Daily-Alan Winder
DISUCSSES RESOLUTION-Ahmed Belkhodja of Tunisia dis-
cusses a part of his resolution with a few members of the delega-
tions supporting the resolution. The final vote showed 35 for the
resolution, three against and five nations abstaining, including
France.

The delegate from Russia was
loudly applauded as he rose to
make his speech. He said Russia
sympathizes with Algeria. He said
his country was against the use of
violence to impress one's viewpoint
on a country.
"Colonialism is a thing of the
jast, it is senseless for any nation
to force themselves on another,"
he said. The Ukraine then warned
against the tactics of Russia say-
ing their imperialism is a great
threat to world peace.
No Applause for U.S.
'The United Kingdom, brought in
a point that no matter what, the
United Nations does, it cannot
back itself up right now, so the
delegates may as well wait for
another time.
The -United States delegate, get-
ting no applause when she rose to
speak, then said it is necessary to
find out who the provisional gov-
ernment represents and then work
toward an unbiased resolution with
an electionunder the auspices of
the United Nations.
France answered that she would
be glad to have this election, for
then there would be a general as-
sembly with which one could work.
Two amendments were intro-
duced: an Indian amendment call-
ing for an immediate cease-fire in
JOHN
Come with Mary
to Greek Week 1959
Mass Meeting 7:30
Tuesday, March 10 S.A.B.
Phone NO 2-4786
for Michigan Daily
Classified Ads

France will not negotiate unless
it knows the true feeling of all
the people concerned, he said.
However, France will negotiate
with the government if an election
under the auspices of the United
Nations were held to elect a gen-
eral assembly which would be a
"true cross section" of the Algeri
ans, he said.

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no edi-
torial responsibility. Notices should
be sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Build-
ing, before 2 p.m. the day preceding
publication. Notices for Sunday
a Daily due at 2:00 p.m. Friday.
SUNDAY, MARCH 8, 1959
VOL. LXIX, NO. 112
Lectures
University Lecture in Journalism: Ted
Smite, general sports editor of The As-
sociated Press, Mon., March 9, 3 p.m.,
Rackham Amphitheatre, "The Chang-
ing Face of Sports."
Concerts
Program of American Music: Alpha
Chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota annual
program of American Music, Aud. A,
Angell Hall, March 8, 8:30 p.m. Com-
positions by Bernard Rodgers, Aaron
Copland, Walter Piston, Don Gillis;
Bernhard Heiden, and Florian Mueller.
Faculty Recital: Robert Hord, pianist,
Trueblood Aud. on Tues., March 10,
8:30 p.m.1 Compositions by Bach, Bee-
thoven, iindemith, Honegger, and Cho-
pin.
Student Recital: Dean DePoy, bass-
clarinet, Aud. A, Angell Hall, Mon.,
March 9, 8:30 p.m., in partial fulfill-
ment of the requirements for the de-
gree of Miaster of Music. Assisted at
r. the piano by Ruth Biggerstaff, by
clarinetists Joan Austin, Malcolm Dan-
forth and Sharon Anderson. Compo-
sitions by Ben, Gade, Driessler, Lad-
mirault, and "Suite for Four in D
minor" by Florian Mueller will be per-
formed for the first time.
Student Recital: Alexander Lesueur,
flute, Sun., March 8, 4:15 p.m., in Aud.
A, Angell Hall, in partial fulfillment of,
the requirements for the degree of
Master of Music (Wind Instruments.)
Accompanied by Ann Staniski, pianist,
Kenneth Holm; English horn. Compo-
sitions by Hoiby, Schubert, Honegger,
Loeillet, and Prokofieff.
Academic Notices
Sigma Xi: Dinner for initiates, Mich.
League Ballroom, 6:00 p.m., Wed.,
March 11. Lecture: "A Geneticist Looks
at the Radiation Hazard," 8:00 p.m.,
Rackham Lecture Hall. Lecture open to
public.
Doctoral Examination for Murray
Melbin, Social Psychology; thesis: "Bu-
reaucratic Process, Personal Needs and
Turnover Among Psychiatric Aides,"
Tues., March 10, E. Council Rm., Rack-
ham Bldg., 2:00 p.m. Co-chairmen: D. J.
Bordua and Morris Janowitz.
" Doctoral Examination for Clinton
Frank Jefferson, Mineralogy; thesis:
"An Investigation of Reactions Involved
In the Preparation of Ferrites," Mon.,
March 9, 4065 Natural Science Bldg.
3:00 p.m. Chairman, L. S. Ramsdell.
Placement Notices
Beginning with Mon., March 9, the
following schools will be at the Bureau
of Appointments to interview pros-
pective teachers for the 1959-60 school
year.
. Gayer than an Irish Jig
t$ NORCROSS
St. Patrick's Day
IA

Mon., March 9
Norwalk, Calif. (Los Angeles area)-
Elementary; JHS; SS core, Math; Boys
and Girls PE; Language Arts; Mentally
Retarded; Blind; Deaf; School Camp
teachers; School Nurse.
Tues., March 10:
Livonia, Mich. - All fields.
Parchment, Mich. - Elementary;
Math; Chem/Phys. Science; Math/His-
tory; Music/Art.
Reese, Mich.-English/Speech, Chem/
Math.
Wed., March 11
Detroit, Mich. - All fields.
Grand Rapids, Mich. - Elementary;
Math; Physics; Speech Correction;
Home Ec; Set.
Mt. Clemens, Mich. (L'Anse Creuse
Schools) - Elementary; Social Studies;
Math/Set.; Co mm e r c i a 1; English;
French.
Thurs., March 12:
Clarkston, Mich. -- Elementary;
French; Math; Physics; Shop,
Monroe, Mich. - Elementary; Math;
Business; Chem.; English; Electricity;
SS; Gen. Science; Home Ec.; Girls PE;
Speech Corr.; Ment. Ret.
Utica, Mich. -- Elementary; Elem.:
Vocal Mus.; Instr. Mus.; JHS: Eng./
Hist.; Math/Science; Arts & Crafts;
Home Ec.; Ind. Arts; Girls PE; HS: Arts
& Crafts; Eng.; Eng./SS; Mentally Ret.;
Speech Corr.; Visit. 'Teacher; JHS Class
A; Ungraded Room.
Fri., March 13
New Hyde Park, N.Y. - Math; Wo-
mens PE; Library; Home Arts; Reading
Specialist; Citizenship Educ.; Science;
English/Spanish; English/Drama; Eng-
lish/Speech. (All JHS level).
Tues., March 10:
Camp Duncan, Round Lake, Ill. will
be interviewing boys for YMCA camp
staff.
University of Mich. Speech Camp Will
interview boys for camp work.
Camp Takona, Ann Arbor YWCA, will
interview girls for this near-by camp.
Mr. Dittman will interview boys in-
terested in working for Ann Arbor
YMCA Camp.
Interviews:
Thurs., March 12
Camp Lenore, Hinsdale ,Mass., a pri-
vate girl's camp, has openings for
waterfront positions, sailing counselors,
elementary education majors to work
in the Junior unit.
Fri., March 13:
Illinois YMCA Camp, Camp Duncan.
Mr. Paul Gitlin of Camp Wise,
Painesville, Ohio, will interview both
boys and girls interested in general
counseling, arts and crafts, campcraft,
swimming.

The following companies will inter-
view at the Bureau of Appointments,
4001 Admin., Ext. 3371. For an inter-
view 'appointment, contact the Bureau.
Wed., March 18:
The Kroger Co.
YWCA.
Metropolitan Life Insurance Co., New
York, N.Y. Location of work: New York
City, N.Y. Graduates: June, Aug. Men
with a degree in Liberal Arts or Busi-
ness Administration for Management
Training .Program.
The LaSalle & Koch Co., Division of
R. H. Macy Co., Toledo, O. Location of
work: Toledo, O. Also R. H. Macy stores
located in New York City, Newark, N.J.;
Atlanta, Ga.; Kansas City, Mo.; and
San Francisco, Calif. Graduates: June.
Men and women with a degree in Lib-
eral Arts or Business Administration
for Junior Executive Training Squad.
Thurs., March 19:
Boy Scouts of America, Chicago, Ill.
Graduates: June, Aug. Men with a de-j
gree in Liberal Arts or Business Ad-
ministration for Field Executives.
Mutual of New York, N.Y. Graduates:
June, Aug. 1) Men with a degree in
Liberal Arts or Business Administration
for Management Development Program.
2) Women with a degree in Liberal Arts
or Business Administration for on-the-
job training program. 3) Men and wo-
men with a degree in Mathematics for
training program for Actuaries. 4) Men
with a degree in Liberal Arts or Busi-
ness Administration for Sales or Sales
Management training.
The Upjohn Co., Kalamazoo, Mich.
Graduates: June, Aug. Men with a de-
gree in Liberal Arts with a science
background preferably pre-medical or
pre-dentistry, for Sales Representative.
Fri., March 20:
Boy Scouts of America.

Carduner said France is insti-
gating a plan for economic devel-
opment including land areas for
the Moslem farmers and housing
for one million people to be built.
France has monetarily supported
Algeria with gifts four times that
of the United States or Russia, and
this shows the French need the
Algerians, Carduner said.
"In conclusion, I want to say
emphatically that I strongly op-
pose the Tunisian resolution as it
attempts to legalize the authority
of an extremist party which has
shown its concern for the good of
Algeria mainly by fighting a bloody
and savage war.
"I cannot but ask you to con-
sider that the voting of such a
Prof. Boulding
To Lead Talk
The second international semi-
nar on "Christian Perspectives' on
International Affairs" will be held
at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in Audi-
torium A, Angell Hall.
Prof. Kenneth Boulding of the
economics department will lead a
discussion on "Christian' Perspec-
tives on Communist Countries."
Other participants will include
John Liu, Zelzislaw Najeeb, Peter
Eros, '61E, and Luther Buchle.
The seminar is sponsored by the
Protestant Foundation for Inter-
national Students.
WHAT,
ME WORRY?
NO! I'11 be at
Greek Week Mass Meeting
Tues., Mar. 10, 7:30 S.A.B.

Congregational and Disciples
seminar, March 8, ,9:30 a.m.,
House. Speaker: Rev. Edwards,
tory of Christian Thought."

* * *
Congregational and Disciples Guild,
March 8. 7 p.m., Memorial Christian
Church. Speaker: Rev. R. Fuller, "The
Liberal View of Christianity."
s * *'
Int'l Folk Dancers, instruction and
dancing, March 9, 7:30 p.m.,,Lane Hall.
* * *
Mich. Christian Fellowship, March 8,
4 p.m., Lane Hall. Speaker: Dr. G. Van
Wylen, "Praying is Dangerous Busi-
ness."
* * *
Gamma Delta (Luth. Stud, Club),
supper and program; movie, "Bearer
of the Book," March 8, 6 p.m., Luth.
Stud. Center, 1511 Washtenaw.
* * *
Graduate Outing Club, hiking, March
8, 2 p.m., meet in back of Rackham
(N.W. entrance).
Luth. Student Assoc., movie, "Cry,
the Beloved Country," March 8, 7 p.m.,
Luth. Stud. Center, Forest and Hill.
Everyone welcome.

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Guild
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