Sauer To Substitute for Verwoerd
By The Associated Press
Paul Oliver Sauer, National
Party chief who yesterday said
"there will be no deviations from
the existing program as a result
of what has happened," will take
over as leader of the South African
He will substitute for Prime
Minister Hendrik F. Verwoerd
who is recovering from head
wounds received when a wealthy
white farmer attempted to assas-
sinate him Saturday.
Sauer, minister of lands, takes
over as senior member of the
cabinet and will preside at meet-
ings. He will not serve as acting
The government said that the
situatioxi did not warrant such a
step and hinted that Verwoerd
might be consulted in matters of
An opposition newspaper indi-
cated earlier yesterdayuthat Ver-
woerd had been wounded far
worse than doctors would admit.
It said that the bullets "may have
caused damage which could im-
pair his speech, his sense of bal-
ance, his mental state and pos-
sibly his hearing for some time."
There was no medical confirma-
8auer told Parliment that doc-
tors were satisfied with the Prime
Minister's condition and "consid-
ered it a miracle a permanent in-
jury had not been caused."
Medical bulletins from Pretoria.
where Verwoerd is hospitalized,
said he is weak, but making sat-j
"Reassurance can be given that
there is no sign of paralysis and,
according to progress thus far,
paralysis is not expected," the
With opposition parties joining
in, Parliament unanimously
adopted a resolution deploring the
assassination attempt and expres-
sing hopes for Verwoerd's quick
IN HOSPITAL-South African Premier Hendrick Verwoerd was
hospitalized following an assassination attempt Saturday.
'U' STUDENTS ATTEND: .
YR's Support Liberals
A t Midwestern Meeting
U.S. Notes Reject
Other Castro Charges
WASHINGTON (A'-The United
States said yesterday demands
from the Caribbean area for arm-
aments go far beyond the needs
That is why, it told Cuba, that
the United States ban on shipping
arms to the area has been broad-
It also disclosed that the Castro
government has turned down a
United States appeal to return the
two American fliers caught in a
flight to Cuba March 21.
The Havana regime said the
two Americans, William J. Scher-
gales of West Hollywood, Fla., and
Howard Rundquist of Miami, are
subject to Cuban courts for a
crime committed against Cuba.
The United States had wanted
the men returned for investiga-
tion and possible prosecution
under United States laws.
The broadened arms control
policy was outlined in one of three
notes made public by the state
department which rejected Cuban
protests delivered March 25. The.
United States notes were handed
to the Cuban foreign ministry by
United States Ambassador Philip
W. Bonsa i n Havana yesterday.
The Castro regime had com-
plained against a United States
decision to revoke licenses forex-
port of helicopters to Cuba. The
United States reply noted that
Washington two years ago started
closely examining all Caribbean
arms requests and had denied
shipments to Fidel Castro's pred-
ecessor as Cuba's chief, Fulgencio
The United States note said, "It
was the profound hope of the
United States that the establish-
ment of the present government
of Cuba, peace and tranquility
would be restored to the Carib-
bean area. This hope has not been
"On the contrary, increased
tensions in the Caribbean area
accompanied by ample evidence of
demands for armaments far in
excess of any conceivable need for
self-defense have made it neces-
sary for the United States govern-
ment to broaden its policy so as
to cover all items which have a
The United States request for
custody of the two fliers, dated
April 6, and the Cuban refusal,
two days later, were disclosed by
state department press officer
Lincoln White. He declined to in-
dicate what step the department
might take next.
The other two United States
notes delivered by Bonsa:
1) Rejected a Cuban allegation
that former Batista army men are
being employed by the United
States navy base at Guantanamo
Bay in Cuba. Also rejected was a
request for rehiring of a Cuban
labor leader who had been fired
at the base.
2) Rejected a Cuban plea
against withdrawl of United States
fruit inspectors from Cuba.
ALGERIAN WAR-Premier Michel Debre of France believes
"peace, prosperity and fraternity" are in sight for Algeria, site
of an extended war between French troops and Moslem rebel
who demand a change in French policy.
Debre Predicts 'Peace,
Prosperity for Algeria
ALGIERS (AT)-Premier Michela
Debre of France told Moslems in about six weeks before sche
the Kabylie Mountains yesterday local elections for the Alge
that "peace, prosperity and fra- to name local administr
ternity" are in sight in Algeria. councils,
The Premier traveled to the Thus far both Europeans
heart of the rebel-infested area Moslems appear hostile to
to start a three-day inspection elections.
and fact-finding tour of central Debre's trip to the Kabyli
Algeria. The area is a stronghold gion was interpreted as an e
of nationalist sentiment. to sound out pre-election s
In Tizi-Ouzou, Debre laid the ment in that troubled zone
cornerstone of a new administra- formed sources said some go'
tive building. Addressing a small ment officials have been en
audience of Europeans and Mos- aging diehard Moslem nation
lems, he said military pacification to run for office, promising
to end the nationalist rebellion cessions to Algerian national
will be accompanied by political At Tizi-Ouzou, Debre said:'
and economic transformation. real worth of the work undert
This has been a cornerstone of here is that, in the same time
President Charles de Gaulle's pol- the work of pacification is ca
icy. to its end, we have undertake
To Replace ; transformation and necessary
He vowed that the military velopment of Algeria."
action will soon be replaced by
purely economic and social efforts
"which will last for many genera- BA
The Premier spoke in the same
tone when he visited newly con-
structed villages in Bouria and
Palestro regions by helicopter. The
villages mainly house Moslems re-
settled from battle zones.
At one point he said: "There is
nothing more here but the road
of hope. The days of peace, pros- IL4
perity and fraternity are in sight."
More Political State St.t
His visit was considered more
political than military. It came
West's Diplomats Gather
To Prepare for Talks
WASHINGTON (P) -British
Foreign Secretary Selwyn Lloyd of allied diplomats had come
yesterday predicted that next with what he called "some ide:
month's summit meeting will ease they wanted the western sump
dangerous European tension. chiefs to offer Soviet Premier]i
Lloyd spoke out confidently as kita S. Khrushchev in the field
Western foreign ministers began East-West relations;
gathering for three days of pre- Yields Nothing
summit meetings they hope will Spaak did not disclose wl
forge a solid allied front, these ideas-were..Alied diploi
But Lloyd cautioned against an- previously had reported this stt
ticipating that the summit talks had yielded nothing new, and tI
starting May 16 in Paris will end the allied survey had concentrf
all East-West rivalry. ed on drafting possible coun
"I think it will be a great mis- proposals to an expected flurry
take for anyone to think that the Soviet propaganda offers.
summit meeting will solve every- Lloyd appeared more optimis
thing," he said. "It won't." that the summit session would:
First To Arrive duce European tensions genera
Lloyd was the first of the allied than that it would pave the w
foreign policy chiefs to arrive. The for any disarmament plan.
Italian government crisis delayed He confined himself to a ho
Italy's Antonio Segni, but West that the conference would me
Germany's Heinrich von Brentano progress in disarmament. But
and France's Maurice Couve de t a lk i n g about over - prospec
Murville arranged to fly in last Lloyd said: "I think that the sui
night along with Canada's How- mit meeting will help reduce te
ard Green. sions."
Secretary General Paul Henri Meanwhile, top administrati
Spaak of the Atlantic Pact met officials reported some differen
for one hour with Secretary of remain in the allied camp.
State' Christian A. Herter.
Spaak avoided predictions on
the final outcome of the East- yip k '
West parley. He served notice the
Western allies will never accept s,
any Soviet proposal to dismantle
their alliance in return for scrap-
ping the Communist Warsaw Pact.
"I don't think it is realistic at
this time," he told newsmen after
meeting with Herter. SUMMER FIELD STUDIE1
Spaak conceded that disarma-
ment-rather than the future of conducted
Berlin, Germany and East-West WHEATON
relations generally -- looked like COLLEGE
the main discussion topic at the at its
summit. BLACK HILLS
But he disclosed that a team SCIENCE STATIMI
Black Hills, SD.
By SANDRA JOHNSON
Conservative and liberal factions
of the Republican Party staged a
battle at the annual meeting of
the Midwest Federation of College
Young Republicans, held in Des
Moines this weekend.
The liberals, supported by the
Michigan delegation, won.
U. of M. SAILING CLUB
Sunday, April 17
All those interested
are cordially invited.
Rides to lake to be scheduled
at meeting Thursday, April 14
7:30 P.M. 311 W. Engineering
Steve Smith, of the University
of Minnesota, was elected chair-
man, and Roger Kisseberth, of
Central Michigan University, was
Before the election, it was gen-
erally thought that Jim Abstine
of Indiana University had more
support than Smith, because his
conservative backers had control-
led the meeting for several years.
But Abstine lost in a close vote,
In the election, Marshall Keltz,
'61, from the University, was also
The faction split became more
apparent as the delegates set about
writing the platform. A motion
made by University student Cora
Prif old, Grad. chairman of the
National Defense and Security
Committee, to strengthen such'
regional organizations as NATO'
and OEEC by directing economic'
aid through them, was voted down.
'U' Delegates Support
When a resolution was brought
to the floor to remove the dis-
claimer affadavit from the NDEA,
the University delegates support-
ed it. Immediately, they were at-'
tacked for "encouraging com-
Speaking to the group, Rep.
John Kyl (R-Ia.) suggested that
the NDEA is being misused. "It's
purpose," he pointed out, "is to
promote education so America
will be stronger in the arms race
with the Russians. Yet grants are
being given for the study of such
subjects as jazz and folklore.
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