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March 25, 1962 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-03-25

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Algerian FLN, Russia
To Exchange Envoys;
French Issue Protest

World News Roundup

By The Associated Press
LAOS-W. Averell Harriman be-
gan a series of meetings with lead-
ers of Laos yesterday in an at-
tempt to find a solution to the
political crisis in this Asian king-
dom.
PARIS-Premier Michel Debre
yesterday told a party rally that
the French National Assembly,
may soon be dissolved and new
elections held.
SAN DIEGO-The chiefs of an-
ti-submarine warfare for the Pa-
cific and Atlantic yesterday indi-

WASHINGTON-A 50-member
Republican advisory committee be-
ing set up by National Chairman
William E. Miller apparently is
going to deal with policy despite
opposition of party congressional
leaders.
HAVANA-The Cuban govern-
ment announced a reshuffle of
the cabinet yesterday. A long
time Communist party member
moved into a top post as Interior
Trade Minister and a revolution-
ary heroine took over as a key
aid.

Southerners
Delay Debati
On Poll Tax
WASHINGTON (P)-In what
Republican called "a friendly fil
buster," Southern Democrats ke:
talking against an anti-pall ti
measure yesterday at this year
first Saturday session of the Sen
ate.
With no hope of any voting b
fore the early part of next wee
majority leader Mike Mansfie
(D-Mont) had the Senate meet
9 a.m. for the fourth day in

"v

W Uest USSR
Try To6 Cut
Nuelear Risk
GENEVA (W)-Russia and the
West last night were reported pre-
paring to negotiate several limited
accords designed to reduce the
risk of nuclear war.
Qualified informants said each
side is expected to come up at the
17-nation disarmament talks here
next week-possibly Tuesday-
.with various firm proposals rang-
ing from action to stop the spread
of weapons to barring the use of
outer space for war purposes.
Agreement on some of these
measures-which would not affect
basic strategic postures of East or
West-could dispel part of the
gloom that has been created by
big power disagreements on other
key issues, including the problems
of Berlin and banning nuclear
tests.
Progress in these areas in cer-
tain circumstances also could
brighten prospects of a summit
meeting in April or May.
Kennedy Plan's
No Test Delay
During Talks,
WASHINGTON () - President
John F. Kennedy and his top aides
were described yesterday as de-
termined not to let any Soviet
stalling at Geneva delay a series
of United States nuclear tests in
the atmosphere.
They expect no agreement to
emerge from the East-West con-
ference which would cause Ken-
nedy to call off the A-tests sched-
uled to start about a month from
,now.
The President has said he would
do this if the Russians sign the
West's proposed nuclear test ban
Many persons here think the
Russians want to go ahead with
more tests of their own.
Two Republican leaders said
pressures are building up at Ge-
neva to persuade Kennedy to
abandon his announced plans for
resumption of atmospheric tests.
rc

CHARLES DE GAULLE
... orders encirclement
BIRMINGHAM:
May Elect
Negroes
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (P) -- Two
Negroes appear headed for auto-
matic election to' the governing
body of the county Democratic
party here.
They would be the first of their
race to hold a party post in Birm-
ingham in many years-and per-
haps the first ever.
The two, unopposed in their pre-
cincts, were among 10 Negroes
accepted as candidates in the May
primaries for positions on the 114-
member Jefferson County (Birm-
ingham) Democratic Executive
Council.
The agreement to let the Negroes
run-and virtually assure the
election of two of them-was dis-
closed yesterday.
The decision was relayed to
United States District Judge H.
Hobart Grooms Friday, and he
dismissed a suit brought by the
Negroes seeking a Federal Court
order putting them in the election.
The 10 Negroes had filed with
the party several weeks ago to
seek the committee positions, but
were disqualified.
The committee said only that
they did not meet qualifications
for running.

Offer Made
Soon After
Cease Fire
Rebels Recognize
French Sovereignty
TUNIS (M)-The head of the Al-
gerian nationalist provisional gov-
ernment accepted "with satisfac-
tion" yesterday a Soviet offer to
establish diplomatic relations.
France has protested the Rus-
sian move.
SovietPremier N i k i t a S.
Khrushchev made the offer to Al-
gerian Premier Ben Youssef Ben
Khedda last Tuesday, following the
Algerian cease-fire.
French Foreign Minister Couve
de Murville called in the Soviet
ambassador in Paris, Sergei Vino-
gradov, to protest.
The French took the position
they still had not lost sovereign-
ty over Algeria andthat this"would
be recognized by the Algerian pro-
visional government until a ref-
erendum in Algeria six months
from now decides whether or not
the Algerian people want inde-
pendence from France.
'The French claim there can be
no diplomatic relations between
the provisional regime and another
foreign country until the decision
on independence is made.
O1AS .Refuses
To Surrender
ALGIERS (-) - The European
Secret Army spurned appeals to
surrender yesterday and fought a
two-hour battle with French
troops surrounding the rightist
suburban stronghold of Bal El
Oued.
Ordered by President Charles de
Gaulle to smash the Secret Army
revolt, 10,000 soldiers encircled
Bab. El Oued, swept it with ma-
chine gun fire, and reinforced
their ring with tanks.
It was the second day of battle
in the suburb, where many right-
ists are holed up and determined
to fight to the last in their cam-
paign to keep Algeria a part of
France.

CALIFORNIA MEETING-Preside
Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower for
eral's winter home 20 miles south
portedly discussed international i
Eenhower,
Discuss Wor,
PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (R) --
President John F. Kennedy and
former President Dwight D. Eisen-
hower, chatting in the pleasant
setting of a country club cottage,
discussed international affairs for
the greater part of an hour yes-
terday.
Kennedy and 'his immediate
predecessor got together late yes-
terday morning in Eisenhower's
Investigators
Find Reserve
Of Aid Funds
WASHINGTON (UP)-- Congres-
sional investigators say they have
uncovered a multimillion - dollar
hoard of foreign aid funds.
A report issued yesterday by the
House .Foreign Affairs Committee
said there were "hidden reserves"
of $17 million in Korea alone. Aid
officials have repeatedly reported
these funds "obligated," but they
have not been committed at all,
much less spent, the report said.
Based on spot checks in only
three countries, Korea, South Viet
Nam and Turkey, committee in-
vestigators suggested the existence
of "substantial hidden reserves
available in all countries" receiv r
ing American aid.
The committee sa id t h is
"hoard" could well run much
higher because bookkeeping en-
tries made toward the end of each
government fiscal year show vast-
ly larger amounts committed than
are actually obligated or made
available to finance economic im-
ports.

-AP wirephoto cated that Russian submarines
ent John F. Kennedy visited with are probing the United States
an hour yesterday at the Gen- coastline.
beast of Palm Springs. They re- Lady
issues. WASHINGTON - A flight of League Lady says:
Alaskan bush pilots on a polar bear
hunting foray flew too close to
Soviet territory last Wednesday
and touched off a brief scramble r1A L
of Russian planes, the Federal
Aviation Agency said yesterday.
Id Aif fairs.
* * *
WASHINGTON - The govern-L A
vacation cottage' at the Eldorado ment rejected yesterday a Seattle
concern's request for permission to
Country Club in nearby Palm D sell approximately $400 millionPO
ert. worth of wheat and barley toPO I O N
The chief executive drove the Communist China and North Ko
four miles to Eisenhower's resi- rea.
dence from his weekend retreat in
the Silver Spur Ranch area.
White House Secretary Pierre Ur Fron liz
Salinger reported afterward that
Kennedy and Eisenhower engaged 'T Le v P stPetition $N o'*
in "a general discussion of the sit- O eave Os5 5'TvW
uation around the world." Ken- }
nedy, he added, had brought Ei- BUENOS AIRES (A) - Elder
senhower "up to date on a num- statesman Gen. Pedro Aramburu
ber of matters." was reported last night to have
The face-to-face meeting of urged President Arturo FrondiziONaLYnwrtDAYSiLyEsen
Kennedy and Eisenhower, the to bow to military pressure and
country's most prominent Repub- resign.
lican, was evidently more congen- The Argentine news agency TelGr
ial than a long-range exchange epress issued " this report after SIN U # oran 1intferview'z
between Kennedy's traveling par- Aramburu canceled a radio-TV ad at the
ty and former Vice - President dress he was to have made to the
Richard M. Nixon. nation on the political crisis re- League Undergraduate Office.
Nixon took critical note of Ken- sulting from Peronist election vic-
nedy's presence. tories last Sunday.:, .....:
I , i1ttt".:"41:N: ... J .h:' ' .'.1""".'iY".M.L4AJV S S11.. { .1 V

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