Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 24, 1961 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-02-24

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


leport Rebel Dissension
ii Congo Power Struggle

-AP wirephotoa
CONGO LEADERS--Antoine Gizenga is shown shaking hands during visit to New York with other
Congo leaders before recent political split.


-. th

Morrie Richman's
508 East William
9-12 P.M. ... Adm. 75c
Served Nitely 8-12 P.M.
Open Fri. & Sat. 'til 2 A.M.

Gold Bond

515,E. William

Sabbath Program
1. Tonight, February 24,7:15 p.m. Services
(Registrar, Teachers Institute, Jewish Theological
Seminary of America)
"Jewish Identity-as I have observed it
around the world"
2. Saturday, February 25, 9 a.m. Services.
3. Saturday, February 25, 2 p.m. Discussion:
"The Relevance of Ritual Today"
4. Saturday, February 25, 4:30 MINHA


1429 Hill

All Are Welcome

Law Asked
WASHINGTON (M ) - President
John F. Kennedy called on Con-
gress yesterday to give immediate
attention to solving the many
problems of conserving and devel-
oping this country's natural re-
He also called for the fullest
cooperation of state and local gov-
ernments and private industry,
declaring "it is not a task which
should or can be done by the fed-
eral government alone:"
In a special mesage to Congress,
Kennedy rejected a "no new
starts" policy, which aides attri-
buted to the Eisenhower adminis-
tration. Kennedy said this policy
of holding up new projects took
a heavy toll of lives and money
"by postponing essential flood
control projects."
To Speed Up
"This administration," he said,
"is committed to strengthening
and speeding up our flood control
program as rapidly as our fiscal
and technical capabilities permit."
The President said he was call-
ing for reports on flood hazards in
all 50 states.
Kennedy's mesage ranged over
a wide area of immediate and long
range problems in what he called
Othe widely scattered resource
policies of the federal govern-
ment." He said he wanted to co-
ordinate overlapping, conflicting
and wasteful policies dealing with
water, land, forests and minerals.
No Cost Listed
There was no over-all cost es-
timate. Many of Kennedy's rec-
ommendations were based on fu-
ture needs and administration of-
ficials indicated they expect little
immediate effect on the budget.
Among other things, the Presi-
dent's program looks to develop-
ment of economically competitive
nuclear power within 10 years to
supplement or replace convention-
al power in areas where generat-
ing costs are high.
It also envisages exploration of
the oceans for oil, gas and min-
erals and additional seafood; great
expansion of recreational areas;
control of air and water pollution,
and forest conservation.
Council Backs
Birth Control
SYRACUSE, N.Y. (A')-A com-
bination of Protestant demonina-
tions joined yesterday in endorsing
scientifically aided birth-control
as a boon to sound family life
and a potential help to the wel-
fare of the world.
Acting in a zone of keen reli-
gious conflict, the National Coun-
cil of Churches declared that con-
traception was an entirely Chris-
tian means for "conscientious
family limitation."
"The general Protestant con-
viction is that motives, rather
than methods, form the primary
moral issue."

UN Fears
Of Violence
Lumumba Secretary
Flees Stanleyville
LEOPOLDVILLE ()-Reports of
a new falling-out among rebel
leaders in Stanleyville reached
diplomats here yesterday.
One former aide of Patrice
Lumumba is said to have fled and
another to have been arrested in
the struggle for power in rebel
Fears of a blood bath grew as
Stanleyville authorities remained
silent on a United Nations demand
for information on the fate of 15
political prisoners believed execut-
ed by the rebels. The truce be-
tween the United Nations and Ka-
tanga, meanwhile, began showing
Report Quarrel
Diplomats here said Bernard
Salumu,former'secretary to Lum-
umba, quarreled with Antoine
Gizenga, the Communist-backed
rebel leader, and fled Stanley-
Salumu, one of the Congo's
most violent anti-white extrem-
ists, was the rebels' main contact
with the United Arab Republic.-
The UAR is believed by some
to be a main source of arms for
the rebel regime controlling the
northeastern Congo.
Rebels Maneuver
Since the slaying of Lumumba
was announced by Katanga prov-
ince authorities last week, the
rebels in Stanleyville have been
maneuvering among themselves
for the mantle of leadership worn
by the deposed premier even dur-
ing his two months in Jail.
Anicet Kashamura, who show-
ed Communist influences when he
controlled the Congolese radio in
Leopoldville during a term as in-
formation minister under Lumum-
ba last summer, was rumored un-
der arrest by Stanleyville troops.
Kashamura had been designat-
ed leader of Kivu province-south
of Stanleyville and Oriental prov-
ince-when the rebels seized the
area early this year. Two weeks
ago he was reported arrested and
then freed by troops loyal to him.
Kennedy Talks
On Arms Ban
WASHINGTON () - President
John F. Kennedy reviewed current
disarmament studies yesterday
with top advisers.
Attending the 40-minute White
House session were John J. Mc-
Cloy, head of the Disarmament
Administration, Arthur Dean, chief
United States negotiator at the
Geneva test ban talks, and Presi-
dential Security Adviser McGeorge
Press Secretary Pierre Salinger
declined comment after the meet-
ing, except to say that the topic
discussed was the Geneva test ban
McCoy is directing an exten-
sive review of the United States
position to be taken when the
Geneva talks reopen March 21
with the other two major atomic
powers, Russia and Britain

Income Tx Ask Anti
Chiefs of Staff have recommend-
ed that the nation go into limited
MIAMI BEACH (A) - The AFL- production of the Nike-Zeus anti-
CIO yesterday proposed imposing missile missile, the Army's re-
the withholding income tax sys- search and development director
tem on dividends and interest told Congress yesterday.
payments as part of an $18 bil- Disclosed by Richard S. Morse,
ilion tax reform plan, this represented a big victory for
The executive council of the the Army which for more than
12.5 million member labor federa- two years has sought production
tion said the same system that on parts of the anti-missile sys-
withholds proper income taxes tem, while research and develop-
from workers' pay checks should ment work proceeds. It also rep-
be applied to get full taxes due resented a sharp departure from
on interest and dividends. the policy of former President
The council said taxes are now Dwight D. Eisenhower.
docked on large amounts of divi- Never before have the joint
dend and interest income and use chiefsemade a Nike-Zeushproduc-
of the withholding formula could tion recommendation, which Morse
yield the federal treasury an ad- said is subject to approval or dis-
ditional $1 billion dollars a year, approval by Secretary of Defense
Council Disagrees Robert S. McNamara.
The council statement expressed At the Pentagon, a spokesman
"serious" disagreement with Pres- said the matter is under study.
ident John F. Kennedy's proposal
to provide greater tax allowances
for business investments. Polce
The AFL-CIO chiefs endorsed
United Auto Workers Union Presi-
dent Walter Reuther's view thatP o
there is no present need for more
for more consumer purchasing NEW YORK () - The nation's
power to put idle factories and largest city had a new police com-
workers back to full production.
Wers tol podtinkr missioner yesterday-and just pos-
"We strongly oppose any tinker- sbyanwcniaefrmyr
ing with the depreciation rates sibly a new candidate or mayor.
for other tax incentives to business Michael J. Murphy, 47, who
investments as unsound and as rose through police ranks during
providing special unnecessary 21 years on the force, was sworn
benef itsat the expense of other in to succeedStephen P. Ken-
members of the taxpaying public," nedy, who resigned dramatically
the statement said. earlier in the day after six years
htAskment Taxeie.as-New York's top cop.
Ask Tax Relief Kennedy, 54, quit in a- dispute
However, some tax relief for with Democratic Mayor Robert F.
small business was endorsed by Wagner, over the commissioner's
the labor union leaders. demand that a $600-a-year pay
The also urged repeal of divi- increase for policemen be assured
dend and capital gains tax allow- by city hall.
ances and income-splitting pro- As commissioner of a 25,000-
visions, a drive to tax money ob- man force, Kennedy earned an
tained from padded expense ac- undisputed reputation for integ-
counts, and canceling "excessive rity and for iron-fisted refusal to
depletion allowances" on oil, gas let anyone - including Mayor
and other minerals. Wagner - tell him how to run
"The expense account farce his department. On the other
must come to an end," the council hand, critics of Wagner have ac-
said. "No one should be permitted cused him of being easy-going and
to charge the cost of entertain- not too firm a mayor.
World News Roundup
By The Associated Press
JAKARTA, Indonesia - President John F. Kennedy has invited
President Sukarno to visit Washington in April and Sukarno has
accepted, the government said last night.
Foreign office spokesman Ganis Harsono said Sukarno received
a communication from Kennedy dated Wednesday proposing a meet-
ing to discuss matters of "mutual interest to both countries and
study possibilities to solve pressing problems which have a direct
bearing on the peace and well being of the community of the world."
Sukarno will be the first chief of state to visit Washington since
Kennedy took office last Jan. 20. He will stop there on a tour that
will take him to Latin America,4 ______________
Asia, Africa and Europe. ETY
LONDON - Prime Minister C CLAM'S
Harold Macmillan and West Ger- LEMILLION
man Chancellor Konrad Adenauer FRANCE. 1930
were reported agreed last night AND
that prospects are dim for an
East-West summit conference in ENTR'ACTE
the near future. (CLAIR, 1924)
Diplomatic authorities said the a "Te only true international sound
British and West German leaders film, 'L Million' dispenses with
feel Soviet Premier Nikita Khrush- English subtitles because none are
chev first must show positive signs needed to clarify its story." Mu-
of cooperation on major East- seum of Modern Art Film Library.
West issues. These presumably in-
clude the Congo and Laos, but the Monday, February 27, 8 p.m., Rack-
two leaders were, also probably ham Amphitheatre. Admission is by
aware that Khrushchev wants ac- subscription only. A subscription to
tion on divided Germany and West the remaining five programs of the
Berlin. spring semester costs $2.50. For fur-
ther information, cal NO 2-6685 or
* * * ,.y - flf')


We all make mstakes...
Touch-type, hunt-and-peck, type with one hand tied
behind your back-it's easy to turn out perfect papers
on Corrisable. Because you can erase without a trace.
Typing errors disappear like magic]with just the flick of
an ordinary pencil eraser.There's never a telltale erasure
mark on Corrisable's special surface,
Corrasable is available in light, a
medium, heavy weights and Onion
Skin. In convenient 100-sheet
packets and 500-sheet ream.
boxes. Only Eaton makes t
Corrisable. :

LONDON - Queen Elizabeth II
will visit Pope John XXIII May 5
in an atmosphere of growing cor-
diality between the Church of
England and the church of Rome.
It will be the third visit to the
Vatican by a British monarch this



A Berkshire Typewriter Paper

d'Y'^ 'ti.i . ..
'. }.: :









Leading Tenor, Metropolitan Opera Company
in recital
TUES., FEB. 28, 8:30

Navy Gold-Lt. Blue



Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan