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October 20, 1961 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-10-20

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THEMICHIGANDAILY

U.S. May Resume Tests
Unless Russians Agree
To Nuclear Ban Treaty
O m ~

CallsSteps
Necessariy'
For 'Security
Six Nations Protest
About Health Danger
UNITED NATIONS (M - The
United States declared yesterday
that unless a nuclear test ban
treaty is signed it must prepare
to take all steps needed to pro-
tect its security, including tests
in the atmosphere.!
United StatesnAmbassador Ad-
lai E. Stevenson delivered that
warning to the United Nations As-
sembly's main political commit-
tee. He challenged the Soviet Un-
ion to sign a treaty at once.
"I pray we do not lose another
chance to meet this challenge of
qur time and stop this death
dance," he declared.
Just before Stevenson opened,
debate on t e: test ban issue six
nations most liable to be affect-
ed by' fallout from Soviet tests
made known their intention to put
UN pressure on Premier Nikita S..
Khrushchev to call off plans' for
testing a. 50-megaton bomb.
The six - Denmark, Norway,
Iceland, Sweden, anada and'Ja-
pan-were reported ready to de-
mand priority in the committee
today for a resolution expressiog
concern over danger to world
health from such a big bomb test.
tcontainedtasolemn appeal to
Khrushchev not to test the .boitib
at the end of the month, as he
has announced he plans to do.
Stevenson said the United States'
was prepared to join Britain and
the Soviet Union at the negotiat-
ing table now.
"But until there is a treaty and
tests can be stopped," he added,
"the United States, as a respon-
sible nation, must prepare to take
all steps necessary to protect its
own security and that of the
world community."'
He said that in self-protection
the United States reserves the
right to make preparations to test
in the atmosphere, as well as un-
derground.
He declared that the 50-mega-
ton bomb will "poison the at-
mosphere by creating more ra-
dioactivity than that produced by
any series of tests since 1945."
He said the Soviet big bomb
announcement was the climax to
a, program of intimidation.

NIKITA S. KHRUSHCHEV
.,to continue tests

ADLAI E.' STEVENSON
.. asks immediate ban

Soviet Union To Explode
Bomb Despite Criicism
UNITED NATIONS (RP)-The Soviet Union declared yesterday it
resumed nuclear weapons tests to strengthen its defenses, and will
continue on that path until the West accepts general and complete
disarmament.
The Soviet position was set forth in advance of full-scale debate
in the United Nations General Assembly's main political committee,
where the United States will advocate a fool-proof treaty to end nu-
clear tests as a major step toward disarmament. Moscow's plan to
test a 50-megaton bomb at the

French Deport Rebels
To Algerian Homeland
PARIS (P)-Planeloads of Algerians, many of them nursing band-
aged wounds, bruises and scars from battles with police in anticurfew
demonstrations, were shipped home yesterday as French authorities
started a deportation airlift.
Security forces, reinforced by about 3,000 riot police and gen-
darmes, took stern measures to prevent any new turnouts by Algerian
nationalists. One rebel chieftain in Nanterre, scene of a bloody clash
last Wednesday night, told a Par-
is newspaper the Algerian cam-
paign in Paris "is just beginning." Chou Attaks
Exile Government
Other sources said the Algerians
of their women and children into U S 7 R s i
were planning to send thousands o hi oe n hlrnit
the streets ,of Paris today or this
weekend in obedience to a call MOSCOW (a - Premier Chou
from rebel exile government head- En-Lai of Red China tossed de-
quarters in Tunis. fiant sallies at Soviet Premier
The first two deportation flights Nikita S. Khrushchev and bitterly
in requisitioned Air France super- asailed yesiden bor a meetin
constellations carried 154 passen- of Communist leaders from
gers plus 36 riot police guards. tougounit aerrld.
The deportees were bound forthoguthewrd
Constantine, in Eastern Algeria, "President Kennedy waves the
where they will be taken to forced olive branch, but he is worse
residence in their native villages. than those who preceded him,"
Chou declared in apparent refer-
Cite Deportation ence to former Presidents Truman
Authorities announced that at and Eisenhower, who were in the
least 1,500 among the nearly 12,- White House before and after the
000 rounded up after a massive Reds seized the China mainland.
demonstration by 20,000 to 30,000 Chou blamed Kennedy for the
Algerians Tuesday night will be troubles in Berlin, Cuba and Laos.
deported immediately. Reports of the day's meeting of
After two straight nights of the Soviet Party's 22nd Congress
demonstrations, clashes with po- trickled out yesterday. They said
lice, and big-sdale roundups in Chou launched a defense of Com-
Paris and the suburbs, some 9,000 munist Albania in the face of So-
Algerians were still being detain- viet Khrushchev's bitter attack
ed. Police were running identity on the little Adriatic country and
checks on the prisoners in an ef= was .,immediately challenged by
fort to cull out the ringleaders other Soviet leaders.
for shipment back to Algeria. At one point in the sharp ex-
Rebel headquarters said the change that indicated the split
basic reason to the appeal to the between thenSoviet Union and Red
400,000 Algerians living in France China was not completely healed,
was to force 'the French govern- Khrushchev showed by example
ment to negotiate peace in Al- that the audience of 4,500 party
geria. delegates should quit applauding
The massive demonstrations Chou.,
started, however, as a protest Chou mingled his' frontal as-
against a Paris curfew, applying saults on Kennedy and sideswipes
only to Algerians, to reduce gang at Khrushchev with praise for the
wars between Algerian factions Soviet Union's domestic program
and rebel raids on police. and foreign policy.
WORLD NEWS ROUND-UP:
Aid Ridicules Charges
By The AssociatedPress
WASHNGTO -A tateDe- WASHINGTON - The Inter-
WASHINGTON - A State D American Human Rights Commis-
partment spokesman yesterday sion will travel to the Dominican
dismissed as "nonsense renewed Republic Sunday to investigate
Rusian charges that spies, sabo- complaints that human rights'
teurs and other .subversives have have been violated there.
been flown into West Berlin by
commercial planes of the three
Western powers. NEW YORK - Wide gains by.
o . * some utilities and other blue chips
LONDON - Prime Miniser combined with steep losses of air-
Harold Macmillan told Parliament crafts and growth stocks in a
Wednesday he will not hesitate scrambled stock, market yester-
to draft reservists if there is a day d
further deterioration in the inter- Trading was fairly active.
national situation.
LONDON - Margery Michel-
more, 23-year-old member of
President Kennedy's Peace Corps,
left for Bermuda by 'plane yes-
terday without breaking her si-
lence on the fuss that forced her

Costly E.rrors
Cause Arn -
SupplyPile-Up
P p
WASHING'ON (O) - A unit-
happy electronic machine was
cited in a General Accounting Of-
fice (GAO) report yesterday, along
with human errors, for what the
agency called a costly-pileup.of
military aid supplies in the Far
East.
The GAO, which kepps a check.
on government spending, reported
its findings on why nearly half
a billion dollars worth of spare
parts had accumulated in Asian
warehouses and at the Army's big
supply and inventory depot in Ja-
pan.
In one instance, the report said
a calculating machine reported the
issuance of 111,146 items when the
figure should have been 46. In
another instance, the GAO said,
the machine recorded issuanee of
111,129 items to foreign countries
when the actual number was only
29.
Replacements for the thousands
of items that were never actually
issued were ordered at a cost of
$177,998, the report said.

end of the 'month is expected to
come under strong Western at-
tack.
S. K. Tsarapkin, the Soviet Un-
ion's chief negotiator at the Gene-
va test ban talks that ended in a
deadldck almost 16 months ago,
spoke in the Assembly's special
political committee.
The committee is debating the
need for a speedup in informa-
tion from experts on dangers to
mankind 'due to radioactive fall-
out from nuclear weapons tests.
Tsarapkin said a militarily
strong Soviet Union provided the
best guaranteefor preventing the
world from being plunged into the
horror of nuclear war.
"That is what the Soviet Union
is trying to. prevent by strength-
ening its defenses," he asserted.
"We will have to continue to do
this until the Western powers will
have understood that it is neces-
sary to embark upon general and
complete disarmament."
He said that when agreement
is reached on general and com-
plete disarmament "there will no
longer be any need to test nuclear
weapons."
He demanded that the com-
mittee end its debate and leave
discussion of ending tests to future
disarmament negotiators.

out of Nigeria.

11

ethic, l ecle
announces
Subscriptions Still Available for the Current Series
Oct. 23: QUAI DES BRUMES (written by Jacques Feb. 12: SOUS 4ES TOITS DE PARIS (dir. by Rene
Prevert, dir. by Marcel Carne, France, 1938); Claire, France, 1930); and FANTASY FOR'
and THE SMILING MADAME BEUDET (dir. FOUR STRINGS (dir. by Albert Pierru, France,
by Germaine Dufac, France, 1922) 1957)
Mar. 5: THE GENERAL LINE (dir, by Sergei
Noa 13 FRAGMENT OF' AN EMPIRE (dir, by Eisenstein, USSR, 1929); and HIS MARRIAGE
Friedrich Ermler, USSR, 1928.); and THE FIRE- WOW (dir. by Mack Sennett, with Harry Lang-
MAN (dir.'by Charles Chaplin, U. S., 1916) don)
Dec. 4: THE SEVEN SAMURAI (THE MAGNIFI- Mar. 26: SHOESHINE (dir. by Vittorio de Sica,
(dir. by Akira Kurosawa, Jpan, Italy, 1947); and NIGHT MAIL (dir. by Harry
CENT SEVEN) (i.bAkrKrswJpn, Watt and Basil Wright, Great Britain, 1936)
1954); and HIGHWAY (dir. by Hilary Harris, W
U.S., 1958). This showing at 7:30 p.m. Apr. 23: BED AND SOFA (dir by Abram Room,
USSR, 1927); and BIG BUSINESS (Laurel and
Jan. 8: FARREBIQUE (dir. by George Rouquier, Hardy, U. S., 1929)
France, 1947); and HAVE I TOLD YOU May 14: THE SET-UP (dir. by Robert Wise, U. S.,
LATELY THAT I LOVE YOU (dir. by Stuart 1949); and LE SANG DES BETES (dir. by
Hanisch, U. S., 1959) Georges Franju, France, 1950)
ALL SHOWINGS except that of Dec. 4 (see above) are on Monday evenings at 8 p.m. in the Rack-
ham Amphitheatre. Admission is by subscription only. A subscription to the 9 remaining programs
costs $4.50; the cost is pro-rated for late joiners at the rate of Sac per program. Send check or money
order made out to GOTHIC FILM SOCIETY to.W. P. Kenney, 905 S. Division, Ann Arbor; sub-
scriptions are also available at the showings. For further information call 663-6001

WASHINGTON-United States
space scientists fired a rocket
more than 4,000 miles high yester-
day in a study of the ionosphere.
DETROIT - Ford Motor Co.
and the United Auto Workers'
Union finally signed up their new
three-year- contract yesterday,
just when it looked as if a last-
minute, one-plant dispute might
shut down newly moving assembly
lines next week.
'* * *
ATHENS - Greece told the So-
viet Union yesterday that the So-
viet protest against recent NATO
maneuvers in Northeastern Greece
"constitutes an interference with
Cuba Grants Aid
To Latin Students
HAVANA (P)-The Cuban gov-
ernment announced yesterday it
will grant 1,000 scholarships to
Latin American students for full
courses in any of Cuba's three uni-
versities.
The announcement said the
scholarships are open to Latin
American youths "without dis-
tinctions of race, nationality or
religious belief."

-

S. .. Cihethna ruild
TONIGHT at 7 and 9 Saturday and Sunday at 2 and 6:00
Cari Dreyer's A STAR IS BORN
DAY OF WRATH

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