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October 04, 1960 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-10-04

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AY, OCTOBER 4, 1960

THE MIlCHIUGAN DAILY

AY, OCTOBER 4, 1960 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

jr- All

H ammarskj old

New

Khrushch

Rebuffs
.v Tirade.
SNehru Rises
To Defend
Australia Proposes
New Summit Talks
UNITED NATIONS (OP)-- Pre-
mier Nikita S. Khrushchev mount-
ed a powerful new offensive yes-
terday against Dag Hammarsk-
jold and ran into a defiant. re-
buff from the United Nations
Secretary-General,
Khrushchev challenged Ham-
marskJold to resign. He also
-AP Wrephato threatened to ignore UN peace-
raereid making machinery unless Ham-
gansted marskJold's jobi s abolished and
replaced by a three-man execu-
tive,armed with veto powers.
Hammarskold, to a tremen-
dous ovation from most of the
members in the 98-nation General
News Assembly, said it was not the big
powers who need the UN, but all
the others. He retorted in his
nidup fighting speech:
To Remain
ciated Press "I shall remain in my post
IONS - Soviet during the term of my office as a
chev said last- servant of the organization, in the
meet President interests of all those other na-
vided that the tions, as long as they (he stress-
dmits that the ed the word "they") wish me to
and the RB 47 do so."
s acts." The dramatic development came
made the state- shortly after India's Prime Min-
to five neutralist ister Jawarahl Nehru lent his
oduced a resolu- powerful voice as an outstanding
d Nations urging neutralist leader to defense of the
ng between him present structure of the UN's
peace-making machinery.
The Indian leader also brushed
The Guatemalan aside Khrushchev's remarks cold-
elgium, Mauricio shouldering the possibility of a
ed yesterday and new meeting of the Soviet pre-
ing smuggle $4 mier with President Eisenhower.
pure heroin into Nehru said, in a major policy
speech, that Eisenhower had not
on defies the entirely rejected the idea and add-
its magnitude," ed:
reau head George Open Door

IAMMARSKJOLD TALKS BACK - United Nations Secretary-General Dag Hamm
Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev, after the Russian launched a new campaign
present UN system.

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World
Rou
By The Asso
UNITED NAT
Premier Khrush
night he will
Eisenhower prow
United States a
flights of the U2
were "treacherous
Khrushchev m
ments in a replyt
nations who intro
tion in the Unite
a personal meeti
and Eisenhower.
* *
NEW YORK-
ambassador to B
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"This operati
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Parisian
Rightists
Stage Riot
PARIS (P) - Right-wing oppo-
nents of President Charles de
Gaulle's Algerian policy battled
police yesterday in a brief but
violent demonstration near the
Presidential Palace.
Club-swinging police and spe-
cial security men broke up the
mob before it could reach the
Elysee Palace, de Gaulle's official
residence. There were some injur-
ies and arrests.
The tumult followed an earlier
peaceful demonstration by right-
wing groups at the tomb of the
French unknown soldier. The
demonstrators demanded strong-
er government action against the
nationalist Algerian rebels and
protested the recent public "Mani-
festo of The 121" in which some
leading French intellectuals en-
couraged young Frenchmen to
dodge military duty in Algeria.
March on Palace
The march on the Presidential
Palace was led by about 2,500
war veterans whose ranks were
swelled to about 10,000 as they
poured down the broad Champs
Elysees into a side street leading
toward de Gaulle's residence.
The direction was soon taken
over by the youths, many of them
members of the Young Nation
movement. Agitators from the
movement placed themselves at
the head of the marchers and
with anti-rebel slogans gathered
support from onlookers.
Police Watch
Police lining the Champs Ely-
sees watched impassively as the
mob grew. Men and women scur-
ried from the sidewalks to join
in the demonstration and motor-
ists honked horns in the five
syllable "Algerie Francaise" sig-
nal.
De Gaulle's policy of self-deter-
mination for Algeria has of late
been the target of increasing crit-
-lcism from both the left and right.
Test Control
Plan Offered
GENEVA (M) - The United
States proposed yesterday that a
nuclear test ban control system
begin to operate with the instal-
lation of the first checking de-
vices on Soviet, British and Amer-
ican territory.
United States Delegate Charles
C. Stelle offered this addition to
a global control plan outlined by
Britain last week at the Big Three
nuclear test ban conference. So-
viet Delegate Seymon K. Tsarap-
kin said he would study the pro-
posal.
"Each control post and each
other facility shall be put into
operation in whole or in part as it
is installed and the whole system
shall be fully operational within
six years after the treaty is sign-
ed," the American proposal said.

UNITED NATIONS (P) -King
Hussein I of Jordan yesterday
accused the Soviet Union of try-
ing to wreck the United Nations,
and the United Arab'Republic of
seeking to destroy his Hashemite
kingdom.
In a speech to the 98-nation
Notes Test
WASHINGTON (P)-The head
of the Atomic Energy Commission
said yesterday that in the ab-
sence of any proof to the contrary
"I can only surmise" that the
Russians are proceeding with un-
derground nuclear tests.
AEC Chairman John A. McCone
acknowledged he has no evidence
the Russians are continuing test-
ing, saying "there is no instru-
mentation from which evidence
could be gotten."
But, he told a news conference,
it ;would be relatively easy and
inexpensive for Russia to go ahead
if she wished.
"The detection chances would
be virtually nil, and the advances
to be gained would be substan-
tial," McCone said.
The AEC chairman said he
feels the United States should
proceed with underground nu-
clear test explosions to perfect' a
system for detecting such below-
ground blasts.
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ADDRESSES UNITED NATIONS:
Hussein Attacks Soviet Union

L.

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Gaffney. Other officials called it
the largest dope haul ever made
by the government.
LAGOS, Nigeria - Nigeria's
Parliament, combining a riot of
color with all the dignity of the
British House of Lords, met yes-
terday for the first time since this
most populous of African nations
gained independence Saturday.
NEW YORK-The government
yesterday asked a federal court to
set aside the reelection of National
Maritime Union President Joseph
Curran, charging there were im-
proprieties in the election.
BOSTON (-The income tax
trial of industrial Bernard Gold-
fine was delayed yesterday until
tomorrow while the Court of Ap-
peals considers a petition for a
writ of mandamus which would
postpone the trial.
Spaak Requests
Unity for NATO
WASHINGTON (') -- NATO
Secretary-General Paul Henri
Spaak said yesterday Soviet Pre-
mnier Khrushchev's outbursts at
the United Nations emphasize the
necessity for the 15 NATO coun-
tries to stick together.
He made the comment to news-
men after conferring an hour and
a half with acting Secretary of
State Dillon on long range plans
to strengthen the North Atlantic
Alliance.
Spaak said that progress is be-
ing made in working out a new
10-year plan for NATO which will
set the long range objectives in
the political as well as military
fields.

"The door is still open for con-
sideration, and the President has
expressed his deep anxiety to help
in the lessening of international
tensions."
But Australia suddenly propos-
ed a new four-power Summit con-
ference as soon as practical as a
substitute for the Eisenhower-
Khrushchev meeting proposed by
the neutralists. This move, pre-
sented as an amendment to the
neutralist resolution, complicated
the approach to a vote on the
whole matter of new top level
talks, despite pressure of the neu-
trals for prompt action.

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