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March 05, 1961 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-03-05

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

THE_MICHIGANDAILY'

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To

dy Announces
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ALGERIAN GOVERNMENT:
Bourguiba Proposes Coalition

CAIRO (A') - President Habib.
Bourguiba of Tunisia has propos-
ed that Algerian Rebel Premier
Ferhat Abbas head a provisional
coalition government in Algeria
while French troops withdraw
from' the territory, reliable in-
formants said recently.
French President Charles de
Gaulle and rebel leaders reacted
favorably to the idea during de-
tailed talks with Bourguiba, who
Ghana Chief
Asks Meeting
WASHINGTON (R) - President
John F. Kennedy and President
Kwame Nkrumah of Ghana will
confer at the White House Wed-
nesday.
The meeting, announced in both.
countries yesterday, was request-
ed by Nkrumah.
"It will be the first- time these
two chiefs of state have met,"
White House Press Secretary
Pierre - Salinger said. "Their dis-
cussions will be broad in scope,
without a fixed agenda.'

rapidly is gaining stature as a
go between in negotiations to end
the long Algerian rebellion, the
sources said.
The informants, who have close
contacts with rebel headquarters
in Tunis, Tunisia, outlined Bour-
guiba's plan this way:
Abbas would have a cabinet
composed of two Algerians and
two Frenchmen. The latter would
not be residents of Algeria. The
provisional government would rule
for four years, during which time
the French army would withdraw
all its troops.
Then, a plebiscite along lines
de Gaulle suggested in 1959 would
give Algeria's nine million Mos-
lems and one million European
settlers opportunity to vote for in-
dependence or to remain a part of
France.,.
If the plebiscite resulted in a,
vote for independence, as expect-
ed, Frenchmen living in Algeria.
would be given three alternatives:
1) Algerian citizenship with full
political and economic rights; 2)
Residence in Algeria as French
citizens but with the guaranty of
the same economic" rights and

privileges as Algerians; 3) Depar-
ture from Algeria.
Bourguiba's plan envisions the
vast Sahara petroleum concession
remaining under French owner-
ship. But profits would be split
50-50 with the Algerian govern-
ment, a formula similar to con-
cessions in Iraq and Saudi Arabia.

FOREST EVASHEVSKI
... appointed to corps

MERIWETHER:
Foresee Confirmation
Of Kennedy Nominee

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304 S. State

ANYONEO
FOR
COTTON
KNIT?

WASHINGTON (P) - President
John F. Kennedy appears likely to,
win one of his touchiest political
tussles so far with Senate confir-
mation next week of his nomina-
tion of Charles M. Meriwether as
a director of the Export-Import
Bank.
Meriwether, Alabama state fi-
nance director, is an avowed seg-
regationist. His selection by Ken-
nedy for the bank post has been
received with a noticeable lack of
enthusiasm, if not open opposi-
tion, by a number of Democratic
senators who vigorously back the
President's legislative program.
Meriwether denied in testimony
before the Senate banking com-
mittee that he is anti-Negro, anti-
Semetic or anti-Catholic. He de-
nied any affiliation with the Ku
Klux Klan.
He said he would not let his
segregationist views influence any
decision on loans to African or
Asian countries.
Around the Senate the general
supposition is that the Meriweth-
er appointment was designed to
please Gov. John Patterson of Ala-
bama. Patterson was the first
southern governor to come out for
Kennedy for the 1960 Democratic
presidential nomination.
A frican Exiles
Boo Verwoerd
LONDON (A) - One hundred
South African political exiles booed
and hissed Prime Minister Hend-
rik Verwoerd of South Africa yes-
terday as he arrived for a meet-
ing of British Commonwealth
leaders. British police put into ef-
fect one of the biggest security
operations since Premier Nikita S.
Khrushchev's 1956 visit.
It was the first time in 34 years
Verwoerd had left his homeland.
He has announced his determina-
tion to maintain his country's ra-
cist policies and still keep it in
the commonwealth.
Asks Unified
Missile Plan
WASHINGTON (R) - The De-
fense Department was told by the
House Appropriations Committee
recently to put its missile base
program under the direction of
one person.
To end what it termed divided
responsibility, the committee said
there should be "a single head
responsible directly to the Chief
of Staff and the Secretary of the
Air Force."
Such action, the committee said,
following an investigation of the
program, would remove a present
threat to "the well being of the
entire system."

Meriwether manager Patterson's
1958 campaign. He has been serv-
ing since under Patterson as state
finance director.
Senators Lister Hill and John
Sparkman, Alabama Democrats,
are understood not to have been
consulted in advance about the
appointment. However, Sparkman
voted for the nominee when the
banking committee gave him 5-4
approval Thursday.
World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-A second Po-
laris submarine will move silently
into undersea position within
rocket range of Russia within a
few weeks, United States officials
have announced.
This will double the number
(from 16 to 32) of 1,200-mile
range, hydrogen-tipped missiles
set to blast Russian targets if the
Soviet Union launched war.
* * *
HAVANA-Anti-Castro terror-
ists yesterday fired into a crowd
at ceremonies marking the first
anniversary of the explosion of]
the French munitions ship La
Coubre in Havana Bay.
At least eight persons were
wounded, five seriously. Police said
the terrorists, who opened fire
from a speeding taxicab, escaped,
but the cab's license plate num-
ber had'been noted and a search
was under way.
* 0 0
VIENTIANE -- Meo tribesmen
shot down a Soviet Ilyshin trans-
port plane taking part in a mas-
sive munitions airlift to leftist
Pathet Lao rebels last month, the
government said today.
Information Minister Bouavan
Norasing told newsmen the twin-
engine plane crashed Feb. 17 near
Ban Na Thong, about 100 miles
north of Vientiane. It was the first
plane reported shot down by anti-
Pathet Lao forces.
The Meo tribesmen, who consis-
tently have resisted rebel troops,
learned neither the nationality of
the crewmen nor their fate, Boua-
van said.
* * *
SANTIAGO -- Chile's political
coalition of the Communists and
pro-Castro leftists challenges the
conservative government today in
a congressional election neutral
observers call the most important
in the nation's history.
Voters will decide between the
anti-inflation austerity policies of
pro-United States President Jorge
Alessandri and his opponents' pro-
gran of leftist economic planning
and closer ties with the Com-
munist bloc.

Corps
Relative Set
To Head Unit
Without Pay
College Plans Credit
For Youths in Corps
WASHINGTON (P) - President
John F. Kennedy announced yes-
terday that his brother-in-law, R.
Sargent Shriver of Chicago, will
serve without pay as director of
the peace corps set up on a tem-
porary basis.
Just previous to Shriver's ap-
pointment, Fairleigh Dickinson
University announced that stu-
dents joining the peace corps will
be given credits toward their de-
grees.
Peter Sammartino, president of
the university, also said a limited
number of peace corps students
will be aided with $200 grants.
Shriver called for an inter-
national' service free from red
tape, propaganda and "religious
proselytizing."
Asks Cooperation
"This must be a cooperative ven-
ture of the whole American
people," said Shriver, who will
quit his post as assistant manager
of Chicago's Merchandise Mart to
become the unpaid director of the
new agency.
His report, made public by the
White House today, was the study
which prompted Kennedy's deci-
sion to launch the peace corps on
a temporary pilot basis immediate-
ly while awaiting action by Con-
gress to establish it by law.
Gordon Boyce of Putney, Vt.,
President of the Experiment in
International Living, who will de-
velop the program to bring private
agencies into the peace corps ac-
tivities.
While there will -be no general
age limit or restriction as to sex,
some projects will require mature
persons and some will be open only
to men or to women, Shriver said.
He added:
No Draft Exemption
"There should be no draft
exemption because of peace corps
service. In most cases service in
the corps will probably be con-
sidered a ground for temporary
deferment."
Among those named to posts in
the corps in yesterday's White
House announcement were:
Thomas H. E. Quimby of East
Lansing, business executive and
former admissions officer at Har-
vard University, who yesterday re-
signed as Michigan Democratic
national committeeman,
Forest Evashevski, University of
Iowa athletic director and former
football coach, who will be a con-
sultant on the' training program.
Germans Plan
Peace Corps
COLOGNE, Germany ()-West
Germany will establish a peace
corps to aid underdeveloped na-
tions, along the lines of the Unit-
ed States peace corps proposed by
President John F. Kennedy, For-
eign Minister Henrich Von Bren-
tano said yesterday.
Von Brentano said in a televi-

sion interview the government
has canvassed about 1,000 young
German technicians, engineers,
doctors and teachers on volunteer-
ing for work in underdeveloped
nations.
He said the government's query
generally had met with favorable
response.

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