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Waterloo Daily Courier (Newspaper) - July 1, 1962, Waterloo, Iowa JfST A MINUTE Bride to cashier: "How do I make out a check so' the money comes from my husband's htlf of ESTABLISHED 1858 FIRST WITH MONDAY'S WEATHER Warm, humid. Complete weather 2 f' JULY il FIFTY-EIGHT PAGES. PRICE TEN'CENTS THIS DEATH NO, IN IONS LINE OF IOWA Bystanders Look at Death Scene the Next- v (Picture Cl Glenn Hiney) Kjlled Sepi. 29, 1905 Road Nedir Hampton Marks Qf First i Iowa Traffic Fatality I >i Lawyer-Banker, proud of His Car, Rammed Side of Bridg positive measures. .MEXICO reaffirmed its re- Algeria Moslems Are Voting Toddy In Festive Mood "ALGIERS (tf) Algeria's Moslems were caught up m a festive mood today for a referendum considered al- most certain to give them independence after 132 years of French colonial rule Moslems throughout the vast territory were ready to hoist the to hoist the green and white nationalist flags which they hardly dared show only a short time ago THE VOTE should bring" peaceful end to more than years of, Moslem rebellion, one of the world's most bitter and Joody revolutions. From the administrative capital of Rocher Noir, France's ast colonial administrator of Algeria made a final and dra County Political Heads Renamed Black .Hawk county's Re- Democratic par- 'ies Friday night reelected heir -respective chairmen at county conventions ,he-re. Storieston page 15. Building ledsr" Falls City' in Brief...... Classified Advertising ..21 .'.39 Comics .-.47 Considine Column ____ _47 Farm News Feature Fare ..20 Markets 52 Northeast Iowa ____ Radio Programs ....47 Sports Television Schedule Theaters Women's Pages matic call for reconciliation be- tween Moslems and the Euro- pean minority. "Live together in this magni fioent pleaded High Com missioner Christian Fouchet in a radio address "Live as equa and free, men, freely and lib- erally aided by France "For the sake of Heaven, take this opportunity. Don't let It go byror history >U1 you BUT HE spoke to an Algeria from which about Euro- pean settlers, almost lone-third of the European population, had fled, fearing that a triumph of the nine million Moslems might turn into a bloodbath. He spoke to an Algeria seared and burned by the scorched earth campaign of the secret army in its fight againsl independence But now the se cret army, like the rest of the European communi t y, h a c bowed to 'he inevitable, anc was' urging Europeans" to "vote for independence. EVEN INT. ORAN, last.strong- holdof the secret reigned and the communi- ties 'of Moslem and Europeans began to intermingle cautiously But in European areas pf Al giers' the settlers-were lowering the shutters of their apartments and closing their. stores.- The sound of gunfire and the mem- ories of bloodshed and racial strife were too near to inspire immediate confidence; jectfon'.of the Com'muniit brand of socialism, and Lopez Mateos seemed to feel that its attempts be countered by programs; such as those1 offered in the' for -Progress1. v The. only real difference Be- tween Mexico., and 'the Untied States in'; polfcy is "on the question ;6f -how. :to deal with the Castro Other 'r points iri the joint statement; 1. THE TWO agreed to in- tensify efforts to_ elimma'le "discriminatory and restrictive practices against exports; of basic commodities from" Latin America The communique said cotton, sugar, coffee and metals were subjects of spe- cial discussions. 3. THEY PROPOSED to "respect and maintain the principles of non-intervention this intervention may come from, a, continental or extracontinentaL state and of self-determination of peoples 3. THEY EXPRESSED a strong desire that "negotia- tions should continue for gen- eral disarmament as' well as for the termination of nuclear tests, both based upon effec- tive mean's- of control." Mexi- co is a of hon disarmament committee which 'met Geneva. 4. THEY EXPRESSED incation in the "the manner tin which their governments "are collaborating in the tipn of illegal drug 5. THEY EXPRESSED "de- termination, to reach ,'-a manent and effective solution' at the earliest possible to the problem of salt content in the waters of the Colorado River which has been affect- ing agriculture nn the Mexi- cali Valley. This has been; a touchy point with, r Mexican farmers who claimed their crops were ruined .by water from the United 'States. Before, they sat down to the two chief executives witnessed the 'signing- of a previously" anhou'nteid agree-. merit the United States will lend thiu country million for agricultural improvement under the .Alliance for :Prdg-' r ess program.. Mexico is rapidly' becoming a top" prospect as a demonstr'a- tfon showcase: on how. AI- iance for Progress can ss an'.- alternative to nism. 4- LOPEZ MATEOS, in a stated See: Continued on -page 2, .coC; 5 PRESIDENT GETS ANOTHER 81G Kennedy reachej out to shake hands with children who him another enthusiaitic welcome yesterday upon arrival, at Indspendencio homing project, a low cost j t .1 rmt in uctson of City. It was a continuation, on scak, of fS, roaring wat given upon hit arrival m rh. M.xlca'n cap- ilal Friday.
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