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October 09, 1964 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-10-09

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE I

THE MICHIGAN DAILY ?AGE THREK

4#A

Lifts

)n Foes' Em

Frees

AFTER BEING HELD TWO DAYS in Cairo, Congo P
Moise Tshombe, left, was permitted to leave yeste'day w44
bowed to President Gamal Abdel Nasser and lifted the blo
of the Egyptian and Algerian embassies in Leopoldville
blockade had originally been ordered on the embassies o
countries which had led the fight to exclude Tshombe fro
Cairo summit conference of nonaligned nations.
N1
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Blockade,
basis,
Tsh }tUAR, Algeria
* Move Staffs
From cit
Premier Held 2 Days
Under House Arrest
CAIRO (M--- Premier Moise
Tshombe of the Congo bowed to
President Gamal Abdel Nasser yes-
terday and lifted the blockade of
the Egyptian and Algerian embas-
sies in Leopoldville. Tshombe then
was granted permission, to fly
home after being held two days.
Barred from attending the Cairo
summit conference of nonaligned
nations, Tshombe was kept under
guard in suburban Aruba Palace
remier since he arrived Tuesday despite
en he demands that he stay away.
ckade Nasser had said Tshombe could
The not leave Cairo until he raised the
~. he Leopoldville blockade imposed
Of the after his detention.
m the Permission
An authoritative source said
Thursday night Tshombe had re-
ceived permission to leave Cairo
any time he desired.
On Tshombe's telephoned or-
ders to Leopoldville, the United
Arab Republic and Algerian dip-
lomats .were permitted to leave
their embassies for Brazzaville,"
capital of the neighboring Congo
republic.
The weird diplomatic hassle
seemed near its end.
The U.A.R. and Algerian em-
bassies were singled out b-fuse
Nasser and President Ahmed Ben
Bella of Algeria had led the fight
to exclude Tshombe from the non-
aligned meeting. They call him a
stooge for the Western powers.
Air Congo
Airport officials said a charter-
ed Air Congo plane was standing
by in Brussels to fly out Tshombe
and his unwanted delegation.
~ But late in the day no one had
given the final word that would'
permit Tshombe to leave Aruba
Palace.
All police and military units
available here continuea a patrol
the palace area, where Tshombe
complained his every move is
watched by security agents.
Leopoldville
In Leopoldville Congo President
Joseph Kasavubu told foreign dip-
lomats yesterday the Egyptians
and Algerians were free to move
about as they pleased. The guards,
he said, were solely to protect the
buildings from hostile demon-
strations.
But the troops around the em-
bassies, on opposite sides of a
downtown street next to city hall,
were still refusing to let anyone
in or out of the buildings as late
as this morning.
Atthesauditorium at Cairo Uni-
versity, speakers continued. their
"general discussion of the inter-
national situation" by denouncing
imperialism and colonialism.

WASHINGTON (A) - Secretary
of State Dean Rusk brushed off
as premature yesterday the pros-
pect that the United States and
West Germany might have to go
it alone if the proposed nuclear
surface fleet for NATO is to be-
come a reality; soon.
"This is a contingency that has
not yet arisen," Rusk declared in
refusing to, discuss the prospect
at his news conference.
The question was raised against
a background of word that NATO
military experts have decided the
proposed fleet would not .be vul-
nerable to destruction by the So-
viets, and reports that the West
German government is pressing
the United States to nail down a
final agreement on the project by
year's end even if the other allies
do not join.
France Cool
France has long been cool to
the idea of a Polaris missile-firing
fleet manned by sailors of many
NATO nations. Political instability
in Italy has dampened hopes of
that nation joining.
Britain had been expected to go
along, if reluctantly. But in the
election turmoil over nuclear pol-
icy, this hope has faded despite
fear by some British diplomats of
their nation being left out of such
a force.
Some U.S. officials say, how-
ever, they are confident that sev-
eral nations would join if a U.S.-
West German agreement is signed
in the immediate future. They
f -
Discuss NATO,
Atom Control
NORFOLK (P)-Gen. Lyman L.1
Lemnitzer, NATO's Supreme Allied
Commander in Europe, declined
yesterday to confirm or deny that
he has contingent authority to use
tactical nuclear weapons.
"The subject of control of nu-
clear weapons is primarily political,
extremely complex and highly
classified," he told a news con-
ference on his arrival at Norfolk
to address the Armed Forces Staff
College.
"It is a subject not appropriate
for me as Supreme Allied Com-
mander Europe to discuss pub-
licly," he said.
As early as the New Hampshire
primary, Sen. Barry Goldwater
had suggested that NATO field
commanders be given discretion-
ary authority to retaliate with
"small, tactical nuclear weapons."

Government sources said the
NATO experts have agreed unan-
imously that Russia would not.
be able to keep track of and;
knock out all the ships of such a
fleet.
} Critics of the proposed nuclear
force have questioned whether it
could survive in a nuclear War
situation long enough to launch
the 2,875-mile range Polaris mis-
siles at Communist targets.
The unanimous military report,
which even representatives of the
reluctant nations apparently join-
ed after a 31/-month study, found
that the Soviet Union lacks suf-
ficient long-range bombers, nu-
clear submarines and fast ships to
deal with the NATO fleet.
The danger of surprise was
ruled as not serious because the
necessary surveillance could be
readily detected.
The experts calculated it would
take 230 to 260 long-range, four-
motored Soviet "Bear" bombers to
maintain constant surveillance of
20 ships.

By The Associated Press
SAIGON-Two Vietnamese air
force fighter bombers, one of them
piloted by a U.S. Navy officer,]
collided yesterday on a training
mission 40 miles southeast of here. I
The American flew his crippled
A1H single-seater back to the Bien
Hoa air base north of Saigon, but
the Vietnamese fighter crashed
into the sea.
VATICAN CITY-Revolutionary1
proposals to put laymen along-
side priests in Roman Catholic
church administration-from the
parish to the Vatican-were made
yesterday in the Vatican Ecumeni-
cal Council.
WASHINGTON - The Penta-
gon's effort to work out a tie-in
with the commercial communica-
tions satellite system for military
messages was "ill advised, poorly
timed and badly coordinated," a
Congressional report said yester-
day.
* * *
BAXTERVILLE, Miss - Con-
.trary winds caused repeated de-
lays yesterday in the Atomic En-
ergy Commission's plan to deto-

nate a small nuclear device in a
salt dome, 2,700 feet below a South
Mississippi pine forest.
WASHINGTON - Democratic
National Chairman John M. Bailey
urged Republicans today to public-
ly repudiate what he called "hate"
books attacking President Johnson
and the Democratic Party.
In a letter to the Fair Cam-
paign Practices Committee, Bailey
said:
"Never before has a President
been attacked so viciously as in
the flood of pocket books, none
published by a company of recog-
nized standing, as in the paper
backs which keep turning up at
Goldwater rallies and in Gold-
vater headquarters.

RUSK STATEMENT:
NATO A-Fleet Still in Doubt

SECRETARY RUSK
mentioned Greece, Turkey and the
Netherlands.
Hope
The only official word from the
State Department is that there is
hope for an agreement including1
many nations.
In London today, a British for-
eign office spokesman said, "We
have had no proposal either from
the United States government or
from the Federal German govern-
ment about their signing a two-
nation agreement."
Diplomatic sources in London
said Britain's view is that there
has been no change in the status
of the project for the past nine
months.
Eight countries are discussing in
London and Paris provisions of a
proposed treaty providing for
about 25 surface ships carrying a
total of 200-long-range Polaris
missiles with nuclear warheads.
These countries are the United
States, West Germany, Britain,
Italy, Belgium, The Netherlands,
Turkey and Greece.
Rockefeller Silent
On Goldwater Vote
ALBANY, N.Y. (AP)-Gov. Nelson
A. Rockefeller has pleaded secrecy
of the ballot in declining to say
whether he would vote for Sen.
Barry Goldwater. Asked yesterday
how he would vote this year, Rock-
efeller noted that he had announc-
ed his support for "the whole
Republican ticket" but also said
he believed strongly in the right
to a secret ballot.

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