SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13,19h
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 19~5 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREW
UNITED NATIONS OP) - The Goldberg disclosed plans for the Rhode
UN Security Council approved embargo, the recall of its con- first t
without a dissenting vote yester- sul general from Salisbury and the si
'day a resolution condemning the other retaliatory measures in the lice st
declaration of independence by the UN Security Council yesterday. At t
"racist minority" in Rhodesia. It Ambassador Goldberg said he "W
called also on all countries to hopel the response of the world ing a
withhold all aid and recognition community would bring about a the shi
from the regime headed by Prime "reconsideration of the senseless tary e
Minister Ian Smith., and impetuous decision of a mi- desia.
The action came at an urgent nority group motivated by desire measu
session of the council, where the to preserve their special privileges
United States announced the and to continue the political and -T
slapping of an arms embargo and economic subjugation" of nearly lishm
other tough measures against 4 million Africans in Rhodesia. portat
Rhodesia in support of British ef- Stop Communism in 196
forts to end the rebellion in their In London, Prime Minister Har- -T
central African colony. old Wilson declared Britain must all ap
The vote on the resolution was solve the Rhodesian problem mentl
10-0 with one abstention-France. quickly to stop adverturous Com- to Rh
It abstained on the grounds that I munist nations from seizing a to pot
the issue was not an internation-, foothold in Africa. that c
al dispute but one primarily of Wilson told the House of Com- -T
concern to Britain. mons that Rhodesian Prime Min- Amer
U.S. Ambassador Arthur J. ister Ian Smith and his white desia.
esian cabinet are using "their "We are also considering what J the response of the world commu-
taste of power to erect all further steps might be taken," he nity would bring about a "recon-
ckening apparatus of a po- added. sidration of the senseless and im-
ate." He noted also that the United petuous decision of a minority
the UN Goldberg declared: States had recalled its consul gen- group motivated by desire to pre-
e are immediately institut- eral from Salisbury, and deprived serve their special privileges, and
comprehensive embargo on the minister for Rhodesian affairs to continue the political and eco-
ipment of all arms and mili- and his staff in the British Em- nomic subjugation" of nearly four
quipment to Southern Rho- bassy in Washington of its diplo- million Africans in Rhodesia.
He listed these additional matic status. "Let us, by our prompt action,
ores: About 1800 Americans live in make resoundingly clear our con-
No Sugar Rhodesia, mostly missionaries and viction that a small and forlorn
he withholding of the estab- some businessmen and diplomats. group of men cannot for long re-
ent of any quota for the im- American investments there now verse the historic trend of 20th
tion of sugar from Rhodesia total about $56 million, mostly in century Africa toward self-deter-
6. mining enterprises. mination and freedom," he said.
he suspension of action on Asks Endorsement Stewart
pplications for U.S. govern- Goldberg called on the entire At the UN, British Foreign Sec-
loans and credit guarantees UN membership to endorse all the retary Michael Stewart appeal-
hodesia and discouragement economic actions taken by Brit- ed to the council to condemn the
tential American investors in ain against Rhodesia, to refuse Rhodesian independence declara-
ountry. to. recognize the Smith- regime, tion, withhold aid and diplomatic
he discouragement of all "and in particular to refrain from recognition, and to invoke the kindf
ican private travel to Rho- I supplying it with armaments." of penalties already announced by.
He expressed confidence that his country.
RHODESIA'S PRIME MINISTER IAN SMITH, left, and Deputy Prine Minister C. W. Dupont share
a joke as they arrive for the first cabinet meeting of the new Rhodesian government in Salisbury
Off 'Marcos winner in
APPLIANCE S Overseas, Inc.
SAIGON (P-U.S. infantrymen detachment had deployed there helicopters for some time, but they
battled off persistent Viet Cong Thursday night to secure the high- got in to bring out the wounded
shock troops 40 miles north of way, scene of many bloody am- after fighter-bombers hit the ene-l
Saigon with the help of planes bushes. my positions."1
and artillery yesterday and a A Viet Cong battalion-perhaps 40 Missions
spokesman said at least 100 of 500 men-attacked shortly after U.S. fighter-bombers flew more
the Red enemy were killed. dawn with a rain of shells from than 40 missions against the Viet
Losses among the Americans, a mortars and recoilless rifles, then Cong. Armed helicopters, called
700-man reinforced battalion of hung on tenaciously. gunships, executed strafing runs.
the 1st Infantry Division, official- +A California newsman who was Artillerymen fired howitzer shells
ly were called light. The battle near the scene, managing editor into enemy ranks at close range.
raged for 12 hours, then tapered Ross Game of the Napa Register, The Communist attack follow-
off at dusk into occasional ek- reported "wounded soldiers said ed up the defeat Monday of an
changes of small arms fire. later the fire came upon them sud- entrenched guerrilla battalion that
The site was a section of High- denly and without warning." took on troops of the U.S. 173rd
way 13, on the western fringe of "Relief forces also came under Airborne Brigade at an abandon-
Zone D jungle that Communists fire," Game said. "Heavy ground ed village in Zone D 30 miles
have , controlled. The American fire held off medical evacuation northeast of Saigon.
L -Z V V ]r k__1 MANILA (,')-Unofficial elec- Macapagal-a lead of 679,975
tion tallies yesterday made Sen. votes. The remaining uncounted
Ferdinand E. Marcos, 48, won- votes were scattered over the eight
American authorities said more der-boy of Philippine politics, the major voting regions of the coun-
than 400 Viet Cong were killed nation's sixth president. try and Macapagal was leading in,
and U.S. losses were moderate in Incumbent President Dios only one of these.
that fight, which reflected a'Macapagal,55, a dogged profes- Intimates of the defeated Lib-
switch from the guerrillas' old pol- saonal g, eral party president said they hop-
icy of genrally avoiding sustained sonal running for a second term. ed he would concede defeat later.
contact with U.S. combat detach- Irefused to concede defeat and They said he hardly doubted his'
ments. claimed the unofficial count by defeat but wished to announce it
Civilian Killed the Philippine News Service could on the basis of official figures.
In the Mekong River delta have been influenced by fake tally Vice-President Winning
south of Saigon, a young Ameri- sheets. He said he would await Marcos appeared to be carrying
can civilian aid worker, Petereturnssof t oficis Electin his vice-presidential running mate,
PtrCommission - which is counting Sen. Fernando Lopez, who had'
Hunting, 24, of Oklahoma City, slowly. Even there, however, Mar- 3 282,736 votes to 3,027,700 for his:
was shot to death in a Viet Cong cos was posting a widening gap, e o o h
ambush while he was making a cswspsigawdnn a opponent, Sen. Gerardo Roxas, the
20-mile drive from Vinh Long to that was beginning to appear un- son of the nation's first postwar
20-mle divefromVin Lon tobeatable. peiet
Can Tho. president.
U.S. officials said he was led to Marcos, standard bearer of the In the congressional contests
his death by two Vietnamese com- Nacionalista party, finally spurted Marcos was losing control of the
panions, apparently Viet Cong into a mathematically unbeatable House of Representatives and,' al-
agents, who posed as his friends. lead, with counting of Tuesday's though six of his senatorial candi-
They were missing when troops of election votes entering its fourth dates were leading, he would have
a military convoy found Hunting's day. Only Macapagal appeared to at best only a precarious margin
bullet-riddled body. doubt the accuracy of the unof- in the Senate.
Hunting was a regional super- ficial vote-which he praised four The new president will be in-
visor of the International Volun- years ago when it similarly named augurated Jan. 1 for a four-year
tary Service. It is a private non- him president and Manila papers term. First he must be proclaim-
orofit organization which has termed Macapagal s cause lost. ed elected next month by a spe-
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World News Roundup ___
By The Associated Prest
KEY WEST, Fla.-A sealift of
Cuban refugees stranded in their
homeland by the halt of a hodge-
podge exodus by small boats be-
The 85-foot excursion boat Skip-
per K sailed from Key West at,
midnight last night to pick up the
first of about 2000 Cubans left
waiting at the fishing port of Ca-
marioca on Cuba's north shore.
The Skipper K will be joined
Monday by another U.S.-charter-
ed vessel, the New Pan American,
a 75-footer now en route to Key
West from its home port of Bi-
BATON ROUGE, La.--A silt-
coated barge and its, deadly car-
go of chlorine were lifted from
the muddy bottom of the Mis-
sissippi River yesterday, ending a
tense situation begun by Hurri-
The million-dollar salvage oper-
ation, two months in the plan-
ning, went off without a hitch.
Then the capital city area's
300,000 residents were told the
threat that had been with them
constantly since the barge cap-
sizd and sank during the hurri-
cane was ended. The thousands
who evacuated their area began
. * *
MOSCOW-The Soviet Union
launched another attempt to
A 2,123-pound unmanned space-
craft was started on a journey of
31/2' months toward the myster-
iously clouded planet. An official
announcement said everything was
* * *
RICHMOND, Va.-Harry Flood
Byrd, Jr.,, was appointed yester-
day to the U.S. Senate -- a day
after the, retirement of his 78-
Gov. Albertis S. Harrison, Jr.,
put a quick end to political spec-
ulation by 'choosing the 50-year-
old state senator, newspaper ex-
ecutive and orchard owner, a man
closely attuned to the philosophy
of conservative Harry F. Byrd,
WASHINGTON--A nuclear test
of low yield-meaning equivalent
to less than 20,000 tons of TNT-
was conducted underground yes-
terday at the Atomic Energy Com-
mission Nevada test site, the com-
It was the 21st announced weap-
ons-related test of 1965.
There has also been on "Plow-
share" test aimed at peaceful uses
of nuclear energy, and one test
LOS ANGELES-The Air Force
yesterday named eight of 20 pilots
who will be assigned to manned
orbiting laboratories slated to go
aloft starting in 1968.
In the first group were six Air
Force and two Navy piolts.
The manned orbiting laboratory
-MOL--program is a military
project. The national space agen-
cy's astronauts fly as civilians.
* * *
WASHINGTON - Government
and industry power experts ex-
pressed hope yesterday that a de-
tailed study next week of basic
operating data of six companies
and organizations may disclose
the origin of last Tuesday's mas-
sive power failure in the North-
about 60 specialists in agriculture, Substantial Lead
education and public health work- With approximately 80 per
ing in South Viet Nam under a cent of the vote tallied, Marcos
contract with the U.S. aid mission. I had 3,477,905 votes to 2,797,930 for
cial session of Congress. The man
who will proclaim the newly elect-
ed candidates is the president of
the Senate-Ferdinand E. Marcos.
______ LAST CHANCE
Speaking as if it were
his last chance to address students
MONDAY, NOV. 15 ... 7:10 P.M.
Michigan Room of League
coffee and dessert
i ---- ,
will speak on
25o to others
A new booklet, published, by a
non-profit educational founda-
tion, tells which career fields lets
you make the best use of all
your college training, including
career field offers 100,000 new
jobs every year-which career
field produces more corporation
presidents than any other--what
starting salary you can expect.
Just send this ad with your name
and address. This 24-page,
career-guide booklet, "Oppor-
tunities in Selling," will be
mailed to you. No cost or obli-
gation. Address: Council on Op-
portunities, 550 Fifth Ave., New
York 36, N. Y., MICH 11-8
has new things happening
Andrea, Barbara and Susan
doing great FOLK THINGS,
a film short, "THE HOLE"
to be shown at 9:30 and 12:00
B.S., J.G. and "THE SHADOW"
co-starring JOHN MILLER
Due to our limited space,
We suggest that you COME EARLY!
Sunday, Nov. 14
The Honors Steering Committee
PETITIONING IS NOW OPEN
ON JOINT JUDICIARY COUNCIL
COMMITTEE ON STANDARDS AND CONDUCT
Sunday, November 14
STUDENTS AND THE
illustrated with slides of the
PHILIPPINES and the MIDDLE EAST
Speaker: Paul R. Dotson
Director of the Protestant Foundation for International
Students and the Presbyterian Campus Ministry.
Mr. Dotson served overseas with the church
for fifteen years in higher education.
door opens at 8:30 fri. and sat.
one dollar per person
218 N. Division
Petitions available in
The Office of Student
1011 Student Activities Bldg.
to Nov. 17, 1965
Nov. 21, 22,1965
Presbyterian Campus Center
All Freshman Women
ON THE DIAG
South Quad Lounges
Nov. 15-16, 4-6 P.M.
A chance to
. I -_ J._. _ -.
Kn Inmazoo Room
E;. U U. n U W.