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May 03, 1964 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-05-03

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

SUNDAY, MAY 3,3964
Soviet Bid to Algeria Slows

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE

DISTRICTING GUIDELINES:
Romney Aide Expects Decision in June

By PRESTON GROVER
Associated Press News Analyst
MOSCOW - The Soviet Union,
in its apparent bid to become Al-
geria's best friend, is making somet
progress but has a long way to go.
Algerian President Ahmed Ben
Bella, here on a state visit, has
been given every honor the Soviet
Union could heap upon him. And
a Soviet commission in Algeria is
talking with money.£
Somehow, his visit hasn't cre-
ated the public excitment created
by the surprise visit here last May
Day of Fidel Castro. But official
Russia has given him more atten-
tion than was given the Cuban
prime minister.
Lenin Prize
Not only was -Ben Bella made a
hero of the Soviet Union, but also
he was given the Lenin Peace
Prize. This latter is a prize the
Soviet Union is trying zealously1
but without too much success to
bring up, as a rival to the Nobel
Peace Prize.
Unofficial reports here are thatE
the Soviet commission now in Al-
geria is taking orders for about
a hundred million rubles ($111
million) worth of machinery, sup-
plies and general help. This is real1
money, and puts Algeria in the1
way of getting aid which mayt
sometime resemble the aid given!
Egyptian President Gamal Abdel

a>--

ALGERIA'S BEN BELLA
Nasser for construction of the
Aswan Dam and associated pro-
jects.
Ben Bella obviously is impress-
ed and has made one gay little
concession.
Friendly Greeting
If he is a Communist it is un-
known to the world. But at any
rate he referred to Russian Presi-
dent Leonid Brezhnev Friday night
as "tqvarish" or comrade, a greet-
ing normally used in these parts

only to refer to fellow Commun-
ists.
But Ben Bella is president of- a
country which has outlawed the
Communist party and only very
recently seized the party's only
newspaper in Algeria.
This action, taken at a recent
meeting of the National Libera-
tion Front of Algeria, was bound
to have something of a jarring
effectaon many Communists, for
the paper was edited by Henri
Alleg, an Algerian rebel who had
been tortured by the French. Al-
leg is somewhat of a hero in the
Soviet Union, without the official
title, and spent several months
here.
A Few Remarks
If verbal commitments count,
Ben Bella has made quite a few
since he has been here.'
He has supported the limited
nuclear test ban, peaceful coex-
istence and disarmament. In an
answering speech Friday night, he
credited the Soviet Union with
giving great aidnto the Algerian
republic, even during the time it
was fighting the French for free-
dom.
dHe mentioned that Soviet sons
had shed blood for Algeria. This
referred to a number who had
been caught by mine explosions
while trying recently to clean out
the vast fields the French had
sown along the frontiers to keep
out supplies and specialists the
Communist states and others were
providing to Algerian rebels.
Neutral Road
But Ben Bella has piloted his
newly-liberated country along the
route of nonalignment, and in fact
is getting far more aid from others
than from the Soviet Union.
France has been supplying about
a quarter of a billion dollars a
year to help the country get start-
ed, and about 80 per cent of Al-
geria's trade still is with France.
Ben Bella spent most of the
years of the rebellion in a French
prison, but such bitterness as that
engendered has not prevented his
recognizing where the money
comes from.

By RICHARD PYLE
Associated Press Staff Writer
LANSING - A United States
Supreme Court decision furnishing
guidance for settling Michigan's
legislative redistricting problem's
expected before mid-June, Gov.
George Romney's chief legal aide
said yesterday.
Robert Danhof reported to the
governor on talks he held in
Washington, Friday with Solicitor
General Archibald Cox, who has
an intervenor in six legislative
suits before the court.
Cigars
and the
College Girl
MANHATTAN, Kan. () -- A
ban on campus sale of ciga-
rettes at Kansas State Univer-
sity has caused "a marked de-
crease in boy-girl relation-
ships," the student newspaper
says.
The reason: The girls can't
stand cigars, which can still be
sold on the campus.
"The femal gender," an edi-
torial in the Daily Collegian
says, "has in many cases given
the ultimatum 'either take the
cigar or me'."
But some males, the paper
says, are heeding Rudyard Kip-
ling's admonition t h a t "a
woman's just a woman, but a
good cigar's a smoke."

He said Cox indicated the gov-
ernment expects a decision on all
six cases before the high court
ends its term in June.
Guidelines
One of these could provide the
"guidelines" the Michigan Su,-
preme Court says it wants before
making its own decision on legis-
lative redistricting.
As Danhof reported on his
meeting with Cox, efforts in the
Legislature to come up-with a new
districting plan appeared to have
sustained a new breakdown.
Talks by a special 14-member
House negotiating committee were
broken off yesterday when Rep.
George Montgomery (D-Detroit),
accusing Republicans of using
false vote totals, walked out of a
meeting.
No Nonsense
"We still are willing to negotiate
but I can't stand any more of
their nonsense," Montgomery said.

"They are trying to gyp us with
arithmetic."
The dispute centered around ef-
forts to devise a House plan that
would give each party an equal
number of "sure" districts in the
110-seat House with the rest set
up as "swing" districts that could
go either way.1
Republicanscaucused at mid-
morning and agreed to try to re-
sume negotiations with the Demo-
crats after a long discussion on
whether to try again to line up
enough votes to push a plan of
their own without Democratic
help.
Missing Tally

IT.&~aliS a&JILy a procedure if the state supreme
GOP members reported, how- court failed to settle the issue by
ever, "the 56 votes weren't there" next Jan. 1.
when the question came up in There would be no appeal from
caucus. the decision of the appeals court
The Republicans virtually aban- to the state high court.
I§- --

doned such an attempt earlier be-
cause they were split over the
issue.
The committee worked out a
plan Friday that, on the basis of
past voting records, would give
Democrats 51 seats, Republicans
52, and leave seven as "swing"
districts.
New Court
Also proposed was a resolution
aimed at amending the new con-
stitution to let the new Court of
Appeals take over the redistrict-
ing problem if the Legislative Ap-
portionment Commission, already
once unsuccessful, failed again.
The plan would provide for such

World News Roundup
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-Edward G. Partin, the Teamster who helped
convict Union President James R. Hoffa of federal jury-tampering,
was charged in a government action yesterday with blacklisting a
rebel union member.
SAIGON-Salvage crews labored early today to seal a gaping, 28-
foot-long hole blown in the hull of the USNS Card below her water-
line by a massive explosion that security officers attributed to the
Communist Viet Cong. A bomb explosion also wounded eight United
States servicemen amid a crowd of Vietnamese moving in to look
at the crippled ship.
* * * s
PONTIAC-The Oakland County Republican executive committee
Thursday night endorsed Gov. George W. Romney for re-election,
bringing a rebuke from a fellow county resident, George N. Higgins,
a former state senator, who announced his candidacy for the party's
nomination for governor.
* * * *
PITTSBURGH-Hundreds of Methodists from various parts of
the country converged on their church's general conference yesterday
to drive home a plea for stronger racial integration measures within
the church. An estimated 1000 demonstrators, most of them whites,
knelt in lines, joined hands and sang hymns outside the arena as
conference delegates streamed past them and into the building. Others
paraded with signs.
CHESTER, Pa.-A civil rights leader called off a proposed mass
rally and march moments before it was scheduled to start yesterday,
saying he feared violence.
HARRISBURG-Craig Truax, Pennsylvania Republican chair-
man, disclosed yesterday the organization is recruiting "good,-will
ambassadors" to travel through the nation on behalf of Gov. William
W. Scranton for the GOP presidential nomination.
CHICAGO-Alabama's Gov. George Wallace said yesterday the
tab for his political campaign trips into Wisconsin and Indiana "have
been picked up by thousands of laboring people who sent us money-
steel workers, rubber workers, iron workers." The governor said he
expected to get "a heavy vote" in Tuesday's Indiana primary election.
NASHVILLE-The Tennessee Republican convention approved an
advisory resolution yesterday supporting the candidacy of Sen. Barry
Goldwater (R-Ariz) for the party's presidential nomination.

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STUDENTS If you have Used Books
to Sel -Recad This.
As the Semester end approaches-bringing with it a period of heavy book selling by students-ULRICH'S
would like to review with you their BOOK BUY-BACK POLICY.
Used books fall into several categories, each of which-because of the law of supply and demand-has
its own price tag. Let's explore these various categories for your guidance.
CLASS 1.
A textbook of current copyrights-used on our campus-and which the Teaching Department involved
has approved for re-use next semester-has the highest market value. If ULRICH'S needs copies of this book
we will offer 50% of the list price for copies in good physical condition. When we have sufficient stock of a title
for the coming semester, ULRICH'S will offer a "WHOLESALE PRICE" which will be explained later in this
article. (THIS IS ONE REASON FOR SELLING ALL YOUR USED BOOKS AT ONCE.)
CLASS 11.
Some of the above Class I books will be offered which have torn bindings, loose pages or other physical
defects. These will be priced down according to the estimated cost of repair.

by

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CLASS li.
Each semester various professors decide to change texts for a given course. These decisions on change of
textbooks are made in echelons of THINKING AND AUTHORITY for above the level of your local book retail-
ers, AND ULRICH'S HAS NO PART IN THE DECISION. (QUITE OFTEN WE HAVE MANY COPIES OF THE
OLD TITLE OF WHICH YOU HAVE ONLY ONE.)
However, ULRICH'S DO enter the picture with our WHOLESALE connections. Somewhere there may be a
professor who will adopt a cast-off book from Michigan. WHOLESALE BOOK JOBBERS take a gamble on this
and offer to buy our over-stock and yours.
If the dropped title is a current edition, and from a well known publisher, the Jobber offer to us is us-
ually 25% of list. AS A SERVICE TO YOU, ULRICH'SWILL BUY THESE DROPPED TITLES FOR WHAT THE
JOBBER OFFERS.
CLASS IV.
Authors and publishers frequently bring out new editions. When we "get caught" with an old edition,
let's accept the fact that it has no value on the wholesale market, and put it on the shelf as a reference book
or sell it cheap for a bargain reference book.
1 10rU~IC ieAI \A/AV.C r_1 eATn rFliAI WIfTH I IIIF lYOUl FEEL YOU HAVE A BOOK OF NO

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