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December 03, 1959 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1959-12-03

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Adenauer
Paris S

Asks

April
Meeting

ummit

Two Heads
i
Reach Issue
Agreement
Current Discussions
Concern Talk Agenda
PARIS VP)-Chancellor Konrad
Adenauer ending two days of talks
with 'resident Charles de Gaulle,
came out yesterday for an East-
West summit meeting in Paris late
next April.
ThedWest German leader an-
nounced he and de Gaulle were
agreed on all important issues. But
he did not say whether the French
" president agreed with him on a
time and place for a summit meet-
ing.
De Gaulle has been talking
about a top-level meeting in the
spring after Soviet Premier Nikita
S. Khrushchev visits Paris in
March. This has annoyed the
British, who want a summit meet-
ing sooner. Geneva previously has
been mentioned as a likely site.
Favors Paris
Asked at a news conference
about the best time and place for
a summit conference, Adenauer
replied "I think in the second half
of April in Paris."
About the program for a sum-
mit conference, Adenauer said: "I
have talked with (British Prime
Minister) Macmillan in Chequers
and with President de Gaulle here
and the agenda is presently being
talked about by a working group
in Washington. I suppose agree-
ment will result from all this."
"It was a good thing for us to
come here," the Chancellor said
of his trip to Paris. "The talks
mainly served to prepare for the
Western summit meeting on Dec.
19. We of course talked over the
general political situation and I
am happy to say that we are in
agreement on all important
points."
Declines Details
Adenauer declined to go into
details of his discussions with de
Gaulle and Premier Michel Debre.
It was reported that he and
Debre got into an argument Tues-
day over France's role in world
affairs. A German source said that
this was putting it too strongly
but it was correct to say the Chan-
cellor and Debre did not agree on
all points.
Adenauer said that he and de
Gaulle agreed "on the absolute
necessity of NATO." But the West
German chancellor added that he
believed "the defense integration
has to be strengthened."
In this, he appeared to be op-
posed to de Gaulle who has said
that he considers international
military commands such as that
of NATO's a dead policy. De
Gaulle has pulled most of his
forces from unedr NATO control,
causing concern in West Ger-
many.
Kihrushchev
Upholds Action
In Revolt
BUDAPEST (P-Some of Nikita
S. Khrushchev's Kremlin comrades
opposed his decision to throw in
Soviet troops and tanks to crush
the 1956 Hungarian revolt, he dis-
closed yesterday.
The Soviet Premier defended his
action in a speech to 10,000 or
more Hungarian workers at the
big Ganz-Mawag engineering and
railway factory. He is here for

the first congress of the Hungarian
Communist Party since the revolt.
"We thought in the Soviet Union
on how we could help Hungary's
working people against the coun-
ter-revolut onary forces," Khrush-
chev said
Comrades Express Anxiety
"Some Soviet comrades expressed
anxiety that any aid would be
misconstrued. But we said that in
time they would see we were right
} and we had to help the working
class.
"The saliva of the imperialists
was running in their mouths at
the prospect of Hungary leaving
the socialist camp. They thought
that one by one they could sever
the socialist countries from their
united base."
Cites Czar Nicholas
Khrushchev cited the example
of Czar Nicholas I who helped put
down the Hungarian revolution of
1848 under the Holy Alliance, a
loose agreement among the great
powers that was used to defend
the~ divine rights of king.

ANTI-CASTRO ACTIVITY:
Cubans Try American Pilots

Two AlIlies
Against UN
In Algeria
UNITED NATIONS (R) - The
United States and Britain yester-
day warned the United Nations
against taking any action that
might harmnchances for a peace-
ful settlement of the five-year-old
Algerian revolt.
Shortly after they issued the
warning a group of 21 Asian-Afri-
can nations introduced a mildly
worded resolution in the United
Nations Political Committee urg-
ing French-Algerian talks on both
political issues and arrangements
for a cease-fire.
There was no immediate com-
ment from the United States or
Britain on the resolution.
French Against Resolution
But an obviously irate spokes-
man for the Algerian rebels de-
clared the United States was
backing France, which is boycot-
ting the debate but making plain
outside the committee it wants no
resolution on Algeria.
United States Ambassador Hen-
ry Cabot Lodge told the commit-
tee recent statements by French
President de Gaulle and Algerian
rebel leaders offer hope that a
just, peaceful and democratic so-
lution will be reached.
"We hope that these considera-
tions will be weighed carefully be-
fore proposals are introduced and
pressed to a vote," he said.
Risks Endanger Chances
"Injudicious action here risks
bringing in extraneous factors
which might endanger the
chances for direct negotiations.
At such a moment as this, the ut-
most caution is not only warrant-
ed; it is essential."
He said the watchword should
be "moderation, restraint and pa-
tience." He expressed hope the
committee would "see the wisdom
of . avoiding a resolution which
could prejudice a solution of the
Algerian problem."
Sir Pierson Dixon, the British
delegate, appealed to the commit-
tee to avoid any kind of resolution
that might upset the "promising,
yet delicate" position of both
France and the Algerian rebels.
A spokesman here for the Al-
gerian rebels called Lodge's speech
a bad one, "backing the French
position to block any resolution."

Ike Implies Steel Mov
If Negotiations Fail
WASHINGTON (IP) - President
WAING T ON)E----heridletcountry which tries that solution States wants only to be a
Dwight D. Eisenhower implied to its overpopulation problem. partner in the quest for p
strongly yesterday that the gov- Eisenhower told his news con- with justice.
ernment will take decisive action ference forcefully that the "ex- U.S. Not Aggressive
to settle the steel strike if man- plosive" question - an economic "I want to prove that we
agement and labor fail to agree issue in some poorer nations and not aggressive, that we seek
before the Taft-Hartley injunc- a rising political issue here - is body else's territories or poe
tion expires on Jan. 26. simply none of the government's sions. We do not seek to vi
If the parties cannot get any. business. anybody else's rights." -
where by their bargaining, he told "I cannot imagine anything The President will be prey
a news conference, the govern- more emphatically a subject that to discuss the border issue
ment cannot sit idly on its hands. is not a proper political or govern- other specific problems
He added that unless the par- mental activity or function or re- Nehru, including hopeful sigi
ties can get together in a settle- sponsibility," he told a questioner. an improvement in relations
ment which is in the public in- Eisenhower went into the birth tween Pakistan and India.
terest, somebody is going to lose control matter at a widely rang- He will discuss other sp
something. ing conference in which he also problems as he visits other c
Sees 'Bad Day' declared he will try to convince tals and everywhere will em
The President said further that the world on his upcoming good- size the need to resolve issue
it would be a bad day for the will journey that the United negotiation rather than force
United States if the government
was obliged to step in and abridge
the right of free collective bar- DURING THE WINTER
gaining.
Eisenhower did not specify'
what action might be taken nore
did he indicate he has in mind BIKE STORAGE!
any specific recommendations for
congressional action.
The President also said yester- If you're not riding your bicycle this
day this government should winter, let us store it in our warm,
neither send birth control advice
abroad, nor interfere with any dry building. You'll save in repairs

HELD AS SUSPECTS-In a drive against suspected foes of Castro, three Americans have been caught
and tried for counter-revolutionary activity in Cuba. The prosecution has demanded a death penalty
for two and'a long prison term for the third, although it is speculated that the sentences will ulti-
mately be reduced to deportation.

HAVANA (IP)-Military tribunals-
yesterday weighed the fate of
three Americans caught in a
roundup of suspected foes of Prime
Minister Fidel Castro's regime.
Accused of counter-revolution-
ary activity, two face death sen-
tences demanded by the prosecu-
tion. But there was speculation
that deportation, not the firing
squad, awaited them. A long prison
term has been demanded for the
third.
The three, all pilots, are: Frank
Austin Young, 38, Miami, who re-
turned to Cuba last September,
three weeks after his release from
a Havana prison on currency man-
ipulation charges.
College I

He was captured in eastern
Pinar Del Rio Province and ac-
cused of leading an armed band
of rebels. He denied the charge.
The prosecution-asked the death
sentence.
Rafael Del Pino, 33, Miami, Cu-
ban-born naturalized American
captured last July when he landed
a light plane on a highway near
Havana. He is accused of trying
to help anti-Castro Cubans flee
the country. The prosecution asked
the death sentence.
Peter John Lambton, 24, Nassau,
Bahamas, London-born natural-
ized American captured, with
Young. Lambton said he came to
Cuba to take pictures of counter-
Eoundu

revolutionists for sale to American
magazines. The prosecution asked
a 30-year prison term.
Young and Lambston were tried
at Pinar Del Rio and a verdict,
from which they can appeal, was
expected soon.
Del Pino, tried in Havana, is
expected to learn his fate Friday.
Del Pino, unable to stand be-
cause of wounds suffered when
police gunfire hit his plane, denied
he worked against Castro. He ad-
mitted working in the United
States against some members of
Castro's government.

1
:
:
I

PRESIDENT EISENHOWER
... discusses strike, tour

I

I

Z t1 P

lwtr4igttn

Datili

Second Front Page

I

By SUSAN HERSHBERG
BERKELEY-Since the Univer-
sity of California Berkeley campus
Interfraternity Council adopted a
"Pledge Training Creed," most.
fraternities are abolishing hazing.
The anti-hazing law passed by
the state legislature last spring
and the subsequent cooperation of
Interfraterrity Council have in-
spired almost all fraternities to
eliminate paddling, Hell Week, and
"all hazing, both mental and phy-
sical." At least one fraternity plans
to substitute "constructive activi-
ties."
* * *
BERKELEY - The College of
Letters and Science will begin a
voluntary honors program next
year for outstanding upperclass-
men. Students doing excellent
work will be able to ask for honors
courses in their major. Only stu-
dents enrolled in the honors pro-
gram will be graduated "with hon-
ors," although others doing com-
parable work may graduate "with
distinction."
* * , ,
BERKELEY -- A committee of
students, faculty members and ad-
ministrator,: is now being formed
to pass on all complaints of al-
leged discrimination.
The committeewas formed at
the request of the NAACP under
the auspices of the university and
includes interested members of
committees in related fields. In
line with a letter from the NAACP
to the university, the administra-
tion's policy on discrimination is
now being widely publicized, and
the committee has formed to study
housing of university students.
MINNEAPOLIS-The University
of Minnesota has received a pro-
posal from the Minnesota Grange
to make its St. Paul campus a sep-
arate University of Agriculture.
The Grange and other farm
groups are expected to further
support the suggestion, but the
dean of the university's Institute
of Agriculture and other university
officials have opposed the idea.
* * *
NEW YORK-Columbia College
plans to continue receiving aid
under the National Defense Edu-
cation Act loan program, because
withdrawal would penalize approx-
imately 690 students presently re-
ceiving aid.
College being so expensive today,
almost every student has been glad
to get the loan, considering the

participation in the weekend, the
two proposals introduced by a
fraternity president received unan-
imous approval.
ITHACA - Housing the world's
largest radar unit and one of its
finest cosmologists, the Cornell
University Center for Radiophysics
and Space Research is the first
university major attempt to enter
the space field.
Financed by both the Depart-
ment of Defense and the Advanced
Projects Research Agency, the
project fuĀ±tures a giant radar unit
to be built in Puerto Rico, and to
go into operation in early 1961.
BOULDER - The proposed new
student discipline code presently
being considered by the Student
Committee on Student Discipline
at the University of Colorado is
undergoing a process of revision
and amendment.
Before submitting the code to
the Regents, the university's In-
terfraternity Council, and other
organizations, as well as individual
students, have presented sugges-
tions concerning the type of fra-
ternity rushing and social viola-
tions which should be considered
--also what organization on cam-
pus would have immediate author-
ity over groups committing viola-
tions.

Page 3

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OBERLIN-Oberlin College has
established a committee to recon-
sider the three-term, three-course
system.
The committee, including faculty
members from each department,
will attempt to prepare a revised
form of the previously defeated
proposal.
CHAMPAIGN -- The Illinois
Commission of Higher Education
is presently holding hearings on
the pros and cons of placing the
University of Illinois under inte-
grated "unified administration"
with five other state universities.
With several alternate plans for
unification of administrationin
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campuses in the state.
CAMBRIDGE - The Harvard
Glee Club has announced a pro-
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during the summer of 1961.
Depending on finances, the club's
tentative itinerary includes For-
mosa, Hong Kong, and Japan; the
group will consist of about 50 care-

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