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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, September 16, 1955, Image 6

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THE EVENING STAB, Washington, D. C.
FEIDAT. SEPTEMBER IS. ISSS
Fau re's Morocco Plan
Hits Snag on Council
PARIS. Sept. 16 (AP). —A last
minute hitch developed today to
plague Premier Edgar Faure’s
program for settling the crisis
in Morocco.
French officials and National*
Ist leaders who have all agreed
to replace the present Sultan.
Mohammed Ben Moulay Arafa.
with a three-man regency coun
cil. were at odds again over the
composition of this “council of
the throne.” Only 24 hours pre
viously, this problem had been
considered settled.
The premier and his minister
for Tunisian and Moroccan af
fairs, Pierre July, scheduled
meetings with Si Bekkai, inde
pendent Nationalist and with
spokesmen for the Democratic
Independence Party (PDI) and
the Istiqlal, the largest Nation
alist group, in an effort to solve
this issue.
NOYES
Continued From First
low tables and there were even
place cards.
4,600 Greet De Latour
Visiting JoudnalUts were apt to 1
find themselves sandwiched’
between a French Army officer
and some junior tribal official.
Outside the tent, some 4,000
people were drawn up in formal
array awaiting the general’s ar
rival. Grouped in a hollow
square were several hundred un
derchiefs and veterans of the
Trench Colonial Army, all wear
ing their medals. At the en
trance to the area waited a
squadron of Berber horsemen
mounted on wonderful-looking
Arab horses, holding their ancient
muzzle-loading rifles and looking
fierce enough to satisfy the most
demanding photographer.
Dancing girls resplendent in
their traditional costumes and
Jewelry waited with the tradi
tional Arab offering of dates and
milk. Drums beat out a curious
rhythmic tattoo, flutes wailed
and small shaven-headed chil
dren fled from the approach of{
outsiders.
Paratroopers on Hand
It was not, to be sure, entirely j
a Berber show. A company of
Trench North African para- 1
troopers armed with machine
pistols were drawn up at at
tention before the tent. And to
some reporters it seemed as if;
most of the preparatory orders:
'were delivered by local French
Army officers.
On the general’s arrival, wait
ing horsemen yelled loudly and
fired their guns. Women set up
an ear-piercing cheer which
sounds very much like the tra
ditional version of the American
Indian war cry. In fact, on less
ceremonial occasions it is a war
cry. The last time most listeners
had heard the sound was under
circumstances considerably less
congenial to Europeans.
There Is no question, however,i
that many of the members of the
Ait Seghrouchen tribe were
happy to see Gen. de Latour
again. His little walk around'he
hollow square, shaking hands,!
speaking in Arabic and greeting
Os friends, had a genuine warmth.
Older men watched his prog
ress with touching anticipation.
When he stopped in front of
them, they came to a ragged and
unpracticed salute before grasp
ing his hand. Several bent and
kissed his fingers as he moved
along.
Nor was there the slightest.
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Bekkai, by common agree
> ment, is to be one of the three
| men. The Nationalists have
1 agreed that El Mokri, Morocco's
. centenarian Grand Vizier or
I Prime Minister, should be one
> of the regents for a three-month
; interim period. The French now
, want the third place to go to
: a "traditionalist” acceptable to
- the followers of Ben Moulay
> Arafa and the French settlers
of Morocco. The Nationalists
want it to go to a neutral ulema,
or doctor of Moslem law.
I Accordingly, a French cabinet
session scheduled for this after
i noon, was postponed. There
: were unconfirmed reports that
I Mr. Faure will summon Resi
dent General Pierre Boyer de
: Latour du Moulin from Rabat
to help settle the problem.
I coldness or hostility in what
j followed—the sumptuous meat
pie, roast lamb, turkey, chicken
and couscous, the dances and
the improvised songs about the
leader who "like f. great tree
: provides protective shade for
his people.”
1 It was only on the long voyage
home that certain slightly dls
peptic correspondents started
trying to find a moral. Some re
called what happened less than
a month ago at a town eg lied
Oued Zem, where a different
tr ibe of Berbers went on a ram-'
page of looting and killing that
cost 88 lives. Others remarked
that El Mers was a long way
from modem Morocco and that
veteran army officers have a
curious failing to try to recap
ture the good old days and the
good old Rabat of their youth.
To Gen. de Latour. it hrd been
a heartwarming and happy ex
i perience to see his own tribe
1 once more. But some of these
reflections may have crossed his
1 mind as he winged his way back
; to Rabat and the cruel political
realities that face him there.
BELGIAN PRINCE
SAILS TODAY FOR
AMERICAN TOUR
BRUSSELS, Belgium, Sept.
16 (£*).—Prince Albert of
Liege, 21-year-old brother of
King Baudouin, sails today
for a six-week tour of the
United states and to pick up
some pointers about the
United States Navy.
He will go on the French
liner lie de France accom
panied by Commodore L. To
bijns of the Belgian Navy
and Maj. G. Thlbaut de Mai
sieres, his aide.
The Prince will be received
by President Eisenhower at
the White House Septem
ber 27.
A palace communique yes
terday said the trip will help
improve the Prince's naval
instruction—he is an ensign
in the Belgian Navy—and
help improve his general
knowledge of the American
j economy.
The tour program includes
visits to the Annapolis Naval
Academy, the West Point
Military Academy, the Nor
folk. San Francisco, San
Diego fend New Orleans Naval
Bases, and visits to Detroit,
the Tennessee Valley, Texas,
Pittsburgh. Niagara Falls.
Yellowstone Park and the
Grand Canyon.
5-Mile Chase |
Nabs 2 Here
Cratinued From First Page
police, but was arrested a short
time later by Washington police.
He bad with him a box con
taining $36 in quarters and po- •
lice said he told them he had
“hit the jackpot on a slot ma
chine in Southern Maryland.”
Sergt. T. M. Wood of the Fort,
Worth homicide squad, said that ,
Barnes has a long record of slot-;
machine burglaries and that at,
one time made; forays from Texas;
into Nevada, burglarizing sloth
machines there. Sergt. Wood
said Barnes at one time was
wanted as an accomplice to a]
murder, but that that warrant:
had been canoelled and Texas
police were no longer interested'
in him.
Hubert Wise, 45, identified as a 1
bartender and used-car salesman!
carrying cards listing addresses i
in Chicago, Fort Worth. Okla- :
homa and California, also was!
arrested.
Police said Wise is wanted in t
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i Fort Worth. In Johnstown. P»„
and in Chicago, in each case on
a robbery charge.
! Identified as the driver of the
speeding auto, he was charged
with exceeding 70 miles an hour,
turning off his lights to avoid
arrest, reckless driving and hav
ing an improper permit.
His wife, Mrs. Peggy Wise, 38.
was held for investigation, and
an attractive 19-year-old Fort
Worth girl. Miss Joyce Tucker,
also was held by Prince Georges
County police.
The chase begaii about 12:30
am. today when Prince Georges
I County Pvts. J. K. Hamilton and
F. O. Ferris, riding In a scout
: !car. spotted a speeding car on
ißranch avenue near Allentown
I I road.
As they gave chase, Pvt. Ham
jilton said, the speed of their
! cruiser reached 100 miles an
{hour. The fleeing car was pull
jlng away from them at the time,
:at a speed which Pvt. Hamilton
estimated at 110 miles an hour.
! They chased the auto 5 miles
land caught it when the driver
swerved into a driveway off
{Branch avenue and turned out
! his lights. Occupants of the car,
I Wise, his wife and Miss Tucker,
I were taken to Prince Georges
police headquarters at Seat
Pleasant.
At 1:30 am., two Washington
police privates spotted Barnes
walking near Thirty-third street
and Alabama avenue BE., carry
ing a box under his arm. Sus-
they stopped him for
questioning.
Police said he at first told
them the $36 In quarters was.
change he had obtained to make
a long-distance telephone call,!
and that he was looking for a
telephone booth when police
picked him up.
Later, police said, he told them
he got the money from a slot
machine in Southern Maryland.
And still later, the detectives
added, he admitted jumping
from the automobile in which he
had been riding “with friends,*
but said he did not know why
the auto was being chased by
police.
Detective Sergt. John W. Sid
dall said Prince Georges County
police were told that Wise and
Barnes are fugitives from Texas,
and that police are awaiting
further word from there.
Police said that inside the car
when' it was stopped they found
drilling tools, screwdrivers and
crowbars. They also found (3
in change.
Ford Plea Here
For United Fund
Continued From First Page
perity, would be* positive proof
{of the need for united giving.”
! Mr. Ford related that Detroit
organized the United Fund after
1948, when the Community Chest
fell short of its goal by $300,000.
What happened, he said, was
that numerous individual drives
beat each other to death.
“Our civle leaders were over
whelmed by demands upon their
time,” he said. “Detroit business
firms were harassed by costly
and time-consuming drives. Em
ployes became increasingly irri
tated at the* endless demands
upon their generosity. Not
knowing when or how often you
might feel the bite, it was only
human to respond cautiously and
conservatively to these many
drives.”
Duplication of Effort
Mr. Ford said a group of busi
nessmen who were fed up with <
the situation resolved to elimi
nate. once and for all. the
confusion, annoyance and dupli
cation of effort They estab
lished a strong, genuine federa
tion of appeals. >
The plan, of course, met with
opposition and some criticism.
But the success of a “guinea
pig campaign.” confined to a
relatively small group of indi
viduals and organisations, con
vinced the skeptics.
Mr. Ford said in 1946 the
agencies now participating in
the United Foundation raised
$7.2 million in separate cam
paigns. Last fall, the UF raised
sl4 million.
Both local and national agen
cies now receive more money
than they received under sep
arate drives.
“Important as the money side
of it was. united giving brought
us many more benefits," Mr.
Ford told the luncheon group.
“It saved industry many thou
sands of dollars in waste, time
and effort. It eliminated the ir
ritation of multiple drives. It
permitted a much more efficient
use of donations.”
700,0 N More Donors
He pointed out that each agen
cy, in competing with others for
funds, used to spend up to $5
per cent of its total income Just
for campaign expenses. That
waste was eliminated by the
combined drive. Today 95 cents
out of the contributor's dollar
goes directly into the health and
welfare needs of the commu
nity.
Mr. Ford said another remark
able development was the great
broadening in the base of partic
ipation. The number of con
tributors in Detroit increased
from 600,000 in 1948 to 1,300,000
in 1954.
One of the more startling and
unexpected consequences of
united giving. Mr. Ford said, was
the “quickening of civic spirit
and enthusiasm which was to
have effects far beyond any
thing we had imagined.”
He said be is convinced that
much credit for the moderation
and restraint of Detroit indus
trial relations in recent years is
due to harmonizing influences
of the United Fund.
Three Government agencies
already have gone over the top
in the 1955 Community Chest
drive in Washington for $4
million. The Government units
have set a goal of $1,638,0N in
their drive which begins
October 1.

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