,MARCH 12, 1963
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
DE GAULLE'S FOE:
Adenauer Rebuffs Bidault Apj
BONN ()-Put on the spot by a quirk of French politics, Chan- }
cellor Konrad Adenauer yesterday rebuffed an appeal from his old
friend Georges Bidault for asylum as the fugitive foe of a new friend,
French President Charles de Gaulle.
But Adenauer's government said it would have no objection if 4
Bavarian state authorities gave refuge to Bidault "under certain
conditions." It did not spell out these conditions. A highly informed
To Heal Rift
LONDON (M)-British Prime
Minister Harold Macmillan em-
barked yesterday on an attempt
to repair the rift between Britain
and France and bolster the mili-
tary, economic and political
strength of Western Europe.
A is new move, in its formative
stage as yet, was undertaken with
the tacit blessing of the United
Its major aim is to prevent the
initiative for shaping the future
of Western Europe from falling by
default to President Charles de
Gaulle of France.
Diplomatic sources said Mac-
millan specifically wants to keep
open the prospect that Britain can
join the Common Market at some
later date, after dissipating French
objections on this subject.
Macmillan also wants European
members of the North Atlantic
alliance to push ahead with the
multiateral nuclear force idea
which he and President John F.
Kennedy developed at their Nassau
conference last December, inform-
A broad outline of Macmillan's
objectives was discussed at a For-
eign Office meeting yesterday pre-
sided over by Deputy Foreign Mini
ister Edward Heath. More than 20
British ambassadors and senior of-
ficials from key posts in Europe
were called in for this conference.
This is related to a second move
-dispatching of Foreign Secretary
Lord Home to Paris March 19 and
20 to address a regular meeting
of the NATO permanent council.
source said the most important
one was that Bidault desist from
all political activity.
Switzerland eliminated itself as
as possible haven. A Swiss govern-
ment spokesman said both the po-
litical leader of the French right-
wing, anti-Gaullist Secret Army
Organization and his chief aide,
Jacques Soustelle, wouldn't even
be allowed to cross the frontier.
"They are leading a conspiracy
against the legal government of
France, a friendly neighboring
country, and Switzerland cannot
grant asylum to persons active in
such a movement," he said.
Austria remained a possibility
in case Bidault is expelled.
The dapper, 63-year-old French
resistance leader, who formed
close ties with Adenauer as for-
eign minister and Premier in the
years after World War II, was lo-
cated by police at a Bavarian hide-
out Sunday. He had dispatched a
hand-written letter to the Chan-
cellor asking him personally for
Deputy Press Chief Werner
Krueger said Adenauer, apparent-
ly learning in advance of Bidault's
intention, sent back the letter
But the Deputy 'Press Chief
pointed out that under, German
law the decision on whether
Bidault should be given asylum or
expelled was up to local authorities
of Bavaria, where Bidault remains
under police surveillance and pro-
A French firing squad yesterday
executed Lt. Col. Jean-Marie Bas-
tien-Thiry, 35, confessed master-
mind of a machine gun ambush
last Aug. 22 in which de Gaulle
cieal Syria, Iraq
See Nasser Cautious
On Any New Moves
CAIRO (A')-Iraqi Foreign Min-
ister Taleb Hussein Shabib arriv-I
ed in Cairo yesterday and handed
President Gamal Abdel Nasser pro-
r> posals for immediately linking
Syria, Iraq and the United Arab
Republic militarily and politically.'
The Iraqi revolutionary regime's
blueprint for Arab unity also is
intended to embrace Algeria and
Yemen eventually. Speculation
arose that a Nasser-style Arab
summit meeting is in the making.
Informed sources in Cairo said
Shabib's proposals were welcomed
warmly but that Nasser is deter-
mined to approach any new moves
:NAUER toward Arab unity with caution.
idault One consideration is apparent
doubts about how far each party is
willing to go.
... USSR meeting
... refuses B
Break Of f
LONDON (P)-The Somali gov-
ernment moved yesterday to break
off diplomatic relations with Brit-
ain because London refused to
hand over a strip of northern
Kenya claimed by Somalia.
The British government express-
ed regret and hope that the au-
thorities in Mogadishu, Somalia's
capital, will reconsider.
A dispatch from Mcgadishu said
Premier Abdirascid Ali Scher-I
marche asked the National Assem-
bly in emergency session to ap-
prove the break. A debate was
opened immediately. The tenor of
speeches indicated the assembly
The British attitude is that the
area's future may be discussed'
later when Kenya becomes in-
dependent, but that other in-
terested parties such as Ethiopia
should also be allowed to express
Meanwhile, precautionary ineas-
ures were being taken in Nairobi,
Kenya's capital, to protect the
northern frontier region. Gov.
Malcolm MacDonald held urgent
discussions with his defense and
police chiefs. Then it was an-
nounced that men of the general
service unit-a semi-military force
-were being dispatched to the
On Tax Plans
WASHINGTON OP) - President
John F. Kennedy prodded Con-
gress yesterday, to get moving on
his tax cut and other economic
proposals to curb rising unemploy-
ment, a condition he views as a na-
The President plugged for his
pending programs in transmitting
the first annual manpower report
to Congress. It describes an econ-
omy growing steadily more effi-
cient and less able to provide jobs
for a raidly increasing population.
Underscoring the President's
message and a separate Labor De-
partment manpower report is the
rise of unemployment from 5.8
per cent to 6.1 per cent of the
work force in February.
Nasser's first achievement in
Arab political unity, the 1958 mer-
ger of Syria and Egypt, was shat-
tered by an anti-Nasser coup in
Syria in September, 1961. Since
then, however, pro-Nasser military
men have gained the upper hand
again in Syari and taken over in
Iraq and Yemen.
Thus far there has been no dra-
matic move in Cairo such as in
Damascus, where an Iraqi delega-
tion is publicly predicting that
Syria, Iraq and the UAR will defi-
Shabib flew to Cairo from Da-
mascus, where he presented the
Iraqi proposals to the Syrian lead-
ers who took over that country in
a bloodless coup Friday.
Shabib's visit started specula-
tion that he is opening a way for
a summit session soon of Nasser,
Syrian Premier Salah Bitar and
Iraqi President Abdel Salam Aref.
Informed sources in Cairo said it
is possible that such a meeting
would be discussed by Nasser and
The sources said it is certain
that further meetings and consul-
tations will be necessary to con-
sider problems raised by the Iraqi
proposal to set up a joint military
command and political planning
Iraqi Deputy Premier Ali Saleh
El Saadi acknowledged at a news
conference in Damascus that Nas-
ser had not made his views known
on the Iraqi proposals for a union
But he emphasized that the.
three nations "will definitely
Whether the merger will be a
tight union was unclear. The
Ba'ath Socialists behind last Fri-
day's bloodlesscoup in Damascus
lost their influence in Syria when
it was joined with Egypt in the
U.A.R. A military coup took Syria
out of the U.A.R. in 1961.
The Ba'athiats who engineered
Iraq's coup Feb. 8 have worked
closely with th9se in Syria and
have talked more of a loose fed-
eration with the U.A.R. than of
iican proposai-stirrea tne only
Mao A rees pooe w-erdatetn
Rep. Henry S. Reuss (D-Wis)
e proposed a two-year draft exten-
T o tsion period instead of the four
years sought by the Pentagon and
unanimously approved by the
Armed Services Committee. He
said that would give the next
MOSCOW (A)-Red China's Mao Congress a chance to review the
Tze-Tung has accepted Soviet inductions program.
Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev's - Astonish U.S.
proposal for Soviet-Chinese talks Vinson argued any such move
on their ideological dispute, the would astonishand confuse Unit-
government newspaper Izvestia ed States allies around the world.
said yesterday. "Of all times for letting the world
The agreement could be an im- think we are reducing our force,
portant break in the quarrel that this would be the wrong hour and
has shaken the Communist world the wrong time," he said.
or it could be simply a low-level The Reuss amendment was
meeting. turned down on a 154-43 standing
Informed sources said a Chi- vote
nese-Soviet meeting could accom- Rep. Roman C. Pucinski (D-Ill)
plish nothing unless Mao and sought to cut the maximum draft
Khruschchev met personally. But age, arguing the present 18-to-26
there was no indication of this spread leaves millions of young
in announcements here and in Pe-smea saeof unsetany ang
king Nohin wa ado aemen in a state of uncertainty and
fong. Not ing was said of a date makes it hard for them to find
for a meeting or who will take jobs. He said the average induc-
part. Ction age now is about 23.
Chinese Concession Rep. Charles E. Goodell (R-NY)
On the surface, the agreement proposed that the House declare
also appeared to represent a Chi- it the sense of Congress that more
nese concession to the Russians. men should be drafted when they
The Chinese have demanded a are 181/2 to 19.
showdown meeting on the ideolog- Provisions of Bill
ical dispute with the participation I iti to ten
of all the world Communist par- In addtion to extending the
ties. draft until July 1, 196?, the bill
Khrushchev, at the German w Extend for fthe
Communist Party Congress in Jan- ye d for ur yearstheu13-
uary, turned down the Chinese de- year-old suspensioneof statutory
mand and asked for two-nation ceilings on personnel strength of
tadlds. the armed services. Without that
Halt Wrangling extension, the nation's military
Tass News Agency said Khrush- would be forced to .lop more than
chev sent a letter to the Chinese 500,000 from its rosters.
Feb. 21, repeating his call for a -Continue the system of de-
halt to the public wrangling and pendents' assistance allowances
suggesting the two parties meet now provided for enlisted men in
privately to iron out differences, the lower grades. They range from
The letter was followed by a $55 to $105 a month.
meeting in Peking Feb. 23 of Mao, -Retain the doctor's draft and
the' Chinese Communist leader, the special pay now provided for
and Soviet Ambassador Stepan V. medical men ordered to active
Chervonenko, Tass reported. military duty.
By The Associated Press negotiators drafted a new labor
WASHINGTON - Secretary of contract yesterday, ending three
State Dean Rusk told Congress months of agitation by Italy's
the United States is warranted in 40,000 mines.
running the risks of its proposals * * *
for a nuclear test ban treaty. NEW YQRK-The stock market
For these risks are not so great, resumed its familiar pattern of
he said, as would be the risks last week yesterday, edging up-
in a world without any restraint ward on very light volume. The
on development of nuclear weap- closing Dow-Jones Industrial Av-
ons. erages showed 30 industrials up
* * * 1.59, 20 railroads down 0.38, util-
WASHINGTON -- Secretary of ities up .60, and 65 selected stocks
Defense Robert S. McNamara has up 0.43.
told Congressmen that there may
be several hundred missiles in
Cuban caves, but he said he is
convinced they are all relatively
small defensive weapons.
* a *
ROME - Union and company
ARE YOU FED UP TOO?
THE STUDENT ZIONIST ORGANIZATION
and B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
invite you to a
Continuing our weekly series of instruction in
"ISRAEL'S DANCES and SONGS"
Refreshments Thursday, March 14 . . . 7:30 P.M.
HILLEL FOUNDATION ... 1429 Hill Street
for S.G.C. ELECTIONS
See "MUSIC at MIDNIGHT"
LONDON'S STAGE SENSATION
PLAYING THIS WEEK ONLY!
Shubert Theatre, Detroit
HENRY WALLACE HOWARD ABRAMS
KENNETH MILLER MARY BETH NORTON
for L. S. & A. President:
Rn.FCR linWFKtTFI N