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September 24, 1960 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-09-24

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ixo1,1

Kennedy

n Western States

Khrushchev
CommitteeI

By The Associated Press
Presidential candidates Sen.
John F. Kennedy and Vice-Presi-
dent Richard M. Nixon spoke yes-
terday during their western cam-
paigns.
Troops Arrest,
Pro-Luminiba
Pair in Congo
LEOPOLDVILLE (P)-Forces of
Col. Joseph Mobutu arrested two
of Patrice Lumumba's most fana-
tical 'followers yesterday but still
hesitated to take direct action
against the deposed premier him-
self.
Mobutu's men picked up An-
toine Gizenga, deputy premier in
Lumumba's government, as he left
the official residence where Lum-
umba is living under United Na-
tions protection.
Maurice Mpolo, Lumumba's
Minister of Youth and Sports; was
the second man arrested.
Army authorities said Gizenga
and Mpolo were arrested for plot-
ting against the regime of army
strongman Mobutu. They were
linked with demonstrations at
Camp Leopold II Thursday when
some soldiers twice gathered
around Mobutu's house to press
demands for increased pay.
a

Speaking in !Sioux Falls, S.D.,
Nixon proposed a six-point farm
program "with a heart." He said
it should give farm families "a
real chance to move confidently
ahead in prosperity and free-
dom."
The Republican presidential
nominee sketched in the general
outlines of his ideas for using such
implements as a temporary but
substantial increase in voluntary
land retirement and a long term
system of price supports.
In Denver, Kennedy angrily re-
buked Nixon for his campaign
tactics, declaring that "personal
attacks and Insults" will not halt
communism-nor win the Novem-
ber election.
The Democratic presidential
candidate asserted that the dan-
ger to the country lies in hiding
its shortcomings and perils rath-
er than in "speaking up for a
stronger America."
"It is not naive to call for in-
creased strength," Kennedy said.
Kennedy told Denver he is stak-
ing his candidacy entirely on his
belief that Americans are "un-
easy at the present drift in our
national course-that they are
disturbed by the relative decline
in our vitality and prestige," and
want new leadership to do some-
thing about it.
Nixon urged full mobilization
of the existing rural development
program to help small, noncom-
mercial farmers banish poverty
and lack of opportunity.
In the second major farm
speech of his campaign, the Vice-
President did not say how many
additional acres should be pulled
out of production or at what level
he would support prices.

A

CAFE
PROMETH EAN
--508 E. William --
9-12 P.M.
Sat. - Folk Songs
by AL -YOUNG
Sun. 9-12-Jazt by the
CLARENCE BYRD TRIO
door charge 75c per person
open daily at 3 P.M.

I1

Claims UN
Should Move
From U.S.
Wadsworth Replies
To Soviet Premier
UNITED NATIONS (A)-Soviet
Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev
staggered the United Nations yes-
terday with a speech proposing to
rip apart the world organization's
machinery and move it out of
the United States.
He suggested that the Secre-
tary-General's office be eliminat-
ed and a board of three members
-one Western, one Communist
and one neutral-be set up in-
stead. This proposal came in the
wake of a Soviet diplomatic de-
deat in the Congo and a Russian
assault on Secretary-General Dag
Hammarskjold.
Makes Reply
U n i t e d States Ambassador
James J. Wadsworth demanded
the Assembly stage to make a
formal reply to Khrushchev. He
told a hushed Assembly the UN
must "face this crisis head on."
"If it cannot, it will fail," Wads-
worth said, to resounding ap-
plause.
Herter called on Hammarskjold
personally in his office to discuss
possibilities of an Assembly reso-
lution expressing renewed and full
confidence in the Secretary-Gen-
eral.
Britain denounced the Khrush-
chev speech as reflecting a desire
to "undermine the United Na-
tions." A spokesman said "a dec-
laration of war on the Secretary
General is a declaration of war
on United Nations concepts.
Proposes Independence
Khrushchev's surprise packages
Included a proposal for immedi-
ate and complete independence
for all colonial areas of the
world. He proposed a three-stage
disarmament program, most of it
spurporting to aim at universal
disarming. He also renewed his
bid for another summit confer-
ence-making it fairly clear he
wanted it after Eisenhower re-
tires.
Wadsworth told the Assembly:
"The United Nations is in a
crisis. It is a crisis, first, through
the effort of the Soviet Union to
turn the world's greatest body
into a propaganda forum to serve
the interests of Communist im-
perialism."
Choose Invective
"The Soviet Union has, I am
sorry to say, chosen the path of
invective and falsehood instead of
the path of constructive progress
outlined in the speech of Presi-
dent Eisenhower."
Eisenhower urged all nations to
clear their most dangerous issues
with the United Nations.
Speech Called
'War on UN'
UNITED NATIONS (AP) - The
United States yesterday accused
Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrush-
chev of declaring war on Secre-
tary-General Dag Hammarskold
and the United Nations.
That "was Secretary of State
Christian A. Herter's indignant
reaction to Khrushchev's propos-
als in the United Nations Gen-
eral Assembly to do away with
Hammarskjold's job and move the
United Nations itself outside New
York City.
Herter Indicated the United
States would counter Khrush-
chev's move with a demand that
the General Assembly give a vote
of confidence to Hammarskjold.

Western Allies
Set Meeting
Of Ministers
UNITED NATIONS M) - The
Western Big Three foreign mn-
isters set up -a private meeting
last night in the wake of Soviet
Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev's,
stiff speech to the United NationsI
General Assembly.
A United States source said
Secretary of State Christian A.
Herter had invited British For-
eign Secretary Lord Home and
French Foreign Minister Maurice
Couve de Murville to dine with
him. The spokesman said the
three would discuss problems of
mutual concern.
"It's an opportunity to get them
together. They'll cover the water-
front. It's done now because all
of them are in New York at the
same time."
Are You One of

DEMAND INDEPENDENCE:

11

Soviets AskAan Program
UNITED NATIONS (A)-Soviet
Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev veteran African leader, President for Africa and promised incrE
sought to top President Eisen- Kwame Nkrumah of Ghana, had ed U.S. participation. He pla
hower's African aid program yes- .sounded a similar call for libera- first on his list of proposals "n
terday with a demand that all tion of subject areas.
peoples throughout the world be Eisenhower called for both interference in the African co
given Immediate independence, emergency and long-term techni- tries' internal affairs."
hisenimmatebitel outebycal, educational and financial aid Calls For Assistance
This was the bait held out by
the Soviet leader in the East-West Khrushchev, apparently aw
struggle for Influence with the W of criticism of the Soviet bloc
emerging nations, now a major M fanning and aiding nationa
factorgin international diplomacy, disturbances, said it is up to
Ike Proposes Aid iploma.y.Iwell-intentioned countries to g
Jke0ropsIAD"all-out assistance" to indepe
Eisenhower, in his policy dec- I1ence movements if the colo:
laration Thursday before the 96- powers do not heed the voice
nation General Assembly, laid By The Associated Press reason."
down proposals for broad econom- HAVANA-The Cuban govern- Nkrumah told the Assembly t
ic aid and non-interference in ment ordered another United UN members should be called
the affairs of the newly inde- States embassy secretary expelled to free their colonies becs
pendent nations. His stress was from Cuba last night "for illicit colonialism is "now quite inco
on financial help, activities." patible with membership in
The session schedule brought The secretary, who already has United Nations." He deman
Khrushchev's anti-colonial pro- left Cuba, was identified as Caro- also that the independent Afri
posals to the floor just after a , . v ..i+-.... T

r

1960-1961
STUDENT DIRECTORY
NOTICE
All students who did not in-
elude their Ann Arbor tele-
phone number, extension,
and address on their regis-
tration card may be placed
in the Directory by calling
the Student Publications
Building between 8:00 A.M.
and 5:00 P.M. Numbers will
not be accepted after Fri-
day, Sept. 23.

11

the Lucky Ones,?
TEEN SHOP

11

11

Sizes are
8-14
7-15

CORRECTION NOTICE
B. E. French & Co.
213-17 S. State

ill

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NO 23.24-1

NO 23-24-1

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