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October 28, 1960 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-10-28

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

trench

Riot,

T(

Insurrection

West Warns
Reds Against
BerlinAc ti
LONDON (P) - The Russians
were warned in Western big three
notes published yesterday to
avoid tampering with air corri-
dors to West Berlin and to re-
strain the Communist rast Ger-
mans from squeezing that isolated
city aground.
Britain. France and the United
States informed the Soviet Union
that the Western powers Insist on
the right to use the three air cor-
ridors from West Germany.
"Any attempt from whatever
quarter to introduce and restric-
tion would create a dangerous sit-
uation for the consequences of
which the Soviet government
would be held fully responsible,"
the notes said.
This rejected the Kremlin's
claim that the air corridors could
only be used to supply the Amer-
ican, British and French garri-
sons and not for the benefit of
the 2% million Germans living in
West Berlin.

UN SETTLEMENT:
Evacuation Rest
Order in Leo pol
LEOPOLDVILLE (') -- Order returned yest
ing African port of Leopoldville..
Bowing to the United Nations, Col. Jose
abandoned the area they had terrorized for thep
blocks and patrols of drunken soldiers disappeare
undisturbed through the streets.
In a face-saving agreement, Mobutu was per
troops at so-called strategic points. Soldiers wer
of the central post office building in the Europ
The UN Wednesday gave Mobutu orders to

Protest
in Algeria
Several Hurt
ores 'As Citizens
Sie Battle Police
erday to the sprawl-
Students,', Workers
ph Mobutu's troops Ask End of Conflict
past four days. Road
ed and traffic moved PARIS (A') - French students
and workers demonstrating for a
rmitted to keep some quick end to the Algerian rebel-
re stationed in front lion fought bloody streethclashes
~e satined n fontwith police in Paris and the prov-
pean quarter. inces last night.
pull his troops out It was the first widespread out-
yal, head of the UN break of violence in France over
n, told newsmen: "I the stubborn Algerian insurrec-
to tolerate any dup- tion since President Charles de
Gaulle returned to power in mid-
Mfr. Mobutu or any 1958.Y
he back of the United The demonstrations flared into
wild rioting. They swept the left
bank in Paris and boiled up in
al picture remained seven other cities in widely sep-
utu, furious at a UN arated parts of the nation.
it that he had ac- The coordinated outburst was
imatuin on the with-f eevdencedo t oviction
to keep an appoint- f oreof cnction
N officials to report among some of the French peo-
ion of the evacuation ple that France must come to
terms quickly with leaders of the
nationalist revolt. The war in Al-
geria has ravaged that North Af-
nt Invokes rican area and taken a heavy
toll in lives and property
an Record A preliminary count after last
night's violence showed more than
N, Va. (P)-President 100 persons suffered cracked
Eisenhower yesterday heads or other injuries. Fifteen
recrd f hs Dmo-Paris policemen were hurt and
record of his Demo- 527 Paris students were arrested.
essor, Woodrow Wil- The demonstrations coincided
ing to "the one true with a call by the French Com-
ch free peoples may munist Party for token work stop-
lom and live fruit- page as a gesture of sympathy
eaningful lives in for the moves by the French Na-
toll in lives and property.

or face strong UN action, and.

Rajeshawar Day
---Congo missio

D etec t, Dr o p
in Prestige
NEW YORK (R) - Two news-
papers say a United States in-
formation agency survey showed
United States prestige in Britain
and France declined after the col-
lapse of summit talks in Paris
last May.

U U

am not going
liticy fromi
stabbing in ti
Nations,"
The politic
stormy. Mobs
announcemen
cepted an ult
drawal, failed
ment with U
on his execut
order.
Preside
Wilsoni
STAUNTOT
Dwight D. E
invoked thel
cratic predec
son, as point
way by whic
sustain freed
ful and m
peace."

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Laos Eager
To Receive
Russian Aid
VIENTIANE, Laos (P)-Soviet
aid was formally offered to Laos
yesterday, and the country's neu-
trailst premier said he will be
"very happy" to accept it.
The amount, method and con-
ditions of acceptance will be set-'
tled later, Premier Prince Sou-
vanna Phouma told reporters.
An informal offer .f aid was
made by Alexander Abramov,
First Soviet Ambasador to Laos,
when he arrived two weeks ago.
His formal offer was delayed un-
til he presentedhis dcredentials
to King Savang Vathana.
King Polite
Abramov saw the king Wednes-
day at Luang Prabng, the royal
capital. When he mentioned So-
viet aid, the king's reaction was
a polite smile.
Abramov is to return today to
Cambodia, where he is also the
Soviet Union's ambassador. The
matter of. aid will be discussed in
more detail when Abramov comes
here again, Souvanna said.
Souvanna has said all along he
would accept aid from the Soviet
Union as well as the United
States.
"Otherwise, what is the mean-
ing of our neutrality?" he asked
newsmen earlier this month.
U.S. Aid Suspended
But the Premier has given every
indication the Laotian govern-
ment is not rushing into the
Kremlin's arms. The United States
suspended its military aid to Laos
last month because it said the
situation in this divided country,
split three ways by civil war, was
too confused for effective aid de-
livery.
The situation has since become
more confused, with potential
splinters threatening to turn it
into a four-cornered or even five-
cornered civil war,
The suspension of United States
aid was believed designed to
pressure Souvanna into joining
with his right-wing rivals to form
a united front against the pro-
Communist Pathet Lao group.
Aid Resumed
The premier did not bend, how-
ever, and the United States an-
nounced resumption of aid a week
ago-before Abramov could make
his formal offer.
The Soviet Urion's eagerness to
gain a foothold in strategic Laos
is believed one of the reasons for
starting up American aid again.
Cuba Tense,
Fears War
HAVANA (M-Visa applicants
standing three abreast in two
lines that stretched from the Unit-
ed States embassy entrance for
more than a block reflected yes-
terday growing Cuban fears that
the tense political situation here.
may soon explode into a bloody
civil war.
Rumor after rumor in Havana
added to the anxiety of the thou-
sands of Cubans seeking refuge
abroad from what they fear will
be bitter armed clashes between
partisans and foes of Prime Min-
ister Fidel Castro.
The Cuban Communist Party
organ, Hoy, bannered a Cuban
news agency report from Mexico
that 13 unmarked warships are
waiting in the Guatemalan port of
Puertos Barrios to load on inva-
sion forces against Castro's bas-
tions here.
Castro leaders countered these

developments, it is said here, by
alerting all regular troops and
calling up the military reserves-
even some who have been inactive
because of poor health.
Many Cubans are discussing
Key West, Fla., radio reports that
quote unattributed Havana re-
ports to the effect that an inva-
sion fleet already has left Guate-
mala and will reach Cuba by to-

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