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November 18, 1964 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-11-18

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WEDNESDAY, NFVEMBER 18,1964

THE MICHIGAN BAILV

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WEDNESDsY .O_.M,.R18,_1964,H. MICHIIn .flAIJ._v

WAGE TYIREl

r

Bid to Save Congo Hostage U.S., Cambodia Agree
To Evaluate Problems

ISPELLMAN AT VATICAN:
Urge State Aid to Church Schools

F

LEOPOLDVILLE ()-At the re- day from Secretary of State Dean
quest of the United States, Prime Rusk, who asked him to intercede
Minister Jomo Kenyatta of Kenya with the rebel regime in Stanley-
urged the Congo rebels yesterday ville. Carlson was due to die as
to spare the life of U.S. missionary an alleged spy at noon Monday
Dr. Paul Carlson "on humanitarian but the rebel radio has never said
grounds." whether the sentence was carried
Meanwhile, the Congolese gov- out.
ernment radio denied reports that Denying the medical missionary
rebel "lieutenant general" Nicho- was a spy, the United States turn-
las Olenga had been killed by ed to Kenyatta as chairman of an
white mercenary soldiers two African committee set up to try
weeks ago. to end the civil war in the Congo.

Olenga, commander-in-chief of
the rebel "popular liberation
army," had been reported killed
when a mercenary column burst
into Kindu, his home town about
250 air miles south of Stanley-
ville.
'Good Sources'
Leopoldville radio quoted "good
sources" in Kindu who said Olen-
ga was still alive.
Kenyatta acted quickly after
receiving a message earlier in the

Sends Cable
Kenyatta sent a cable to Con-
golese rebel leader Christophe
Gbenye in Stanleyville recalling
that he had appealed Sunday for
humane treatment for all civilians
held in the city.
Then he told Gbenye:
"I have since received a report
that an American missionary, Paul
Carlson, is in danger of being
executed on alleged charges of
espionage. I appeal to you to save
the life of this man on humani-
tarian grounds."
A medical missionary working
for the Evangelical Convenant
Church of America, Carlson is one
of about 60 Americans at the
mercy of the Communist-backed
rebels in the Stanleyville area of
the northeast Congo.
Scatter Rebels
The central government's army
of white mercenaries and Congo-
lese soldiers has scattered the reb-
els in much of the eastern Congo
but they are still about 225 miles
south of Stanleyville, the rebel
capital.
A dispatch from Kindu,. the
army's base in the north central
Congo, said the march on Stanley-
ville may be delayed by bad
weather and logistic problems un-
til next week. Meanwhile, the army
is Petting ready.
The white mercenaries, mostly
Belgians, Britons and South Af-

rican3, are arming jeeps with
captured rebel machine guns and
are bolting steel sheets seized
from a Kindu factory to trucks
to provide makeship armor.
U.S. Air Force C-130 Hercules
transport planes fly supplies to
Kindu from Leopoldville. Belgians
piloting U.S.-made helicopters pa-
trol the area where the rebels
have taken position at a river
26 miles north of Kindu.
The rebels fire heavy machine
guns and mortars at government
positions across the river.
Refugee Cuban piots in rocket
firing planes harry the rebels and
provide ground support. However,
mercenary officers report a rebel
radio using central government
frequencies has lately tried to
confuse the strafing planes by
countermaning their orders.
National
Roundup
WASHINGTON - The House
Committee on Un-American Ac-
tivities was asked yesterday by a
member of Congress to investigate
the organization known as the
Minutemen.
Rep.hCharles S. Joelson (D-NJ)
said the Minutemen is a secret,
armed organization that favors
"forcing governmentaltpolicies by
violent means."
* *
TRENTON-Gov. Richard J.
Hughes yesterday directed Atty.
Gen. Arthur J. Sells to seek a
Supreme Court test of the state
senate's revolutionary new weight-
ed voting system.
The senate adopted the unique
weighted voting plan Monday as
its answer to the United States
Supreme Court's "one man, one
vote" decisions.
* * *
WASHINGTON - The National
Aeronautics and Space Adminis-
tration said yesterday it plans to
launch two Explorer satellites in-
to near-polar orbits with one
rocket this week.

eign ministry proposed that New
Delhi be the site and the United
States has agreed to that location.
The exact date is yet to be set
and the U.S. negotiator is yet to
be designated.
Cambodia, a neighbor of South
Viet Nam, and the United States
have appeared to be on the verge
of breaking relations for several
months. Cambodia has accused the
United States along with South
Viet Nam of violating border areas
and firing on border villages and
conducting "subversive activities
against the Cambodian govern-
ment."
Cambodian antiaircraft fire re-
cently shot down a U.S. supply
plane which had wandered over
the border and an American mili-
tary advi'ser with South Vietna-
mese forces was recently killed.
Resolve Issue
In Rail Strike
CHICAGO (P)-A second union
of railroad operating workers
reached agreement on a wage in-
crease yesterday while federal me-
diators sought to stave off a strike
threatened by nonoperating per-
sonnel.
The tentative agreement involv-
ing the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Firemen and Enginemen was sim-
ilar to that announced Monday by
the Brotherhood of Railroad
Trainmen except for retroactivity
dates.
M. W. Hampton, assistant presi-
dent of the BLFE, said the propos-
ed contract follows the recom-
mendations of a presidential emer-
gency board. He described as an
important addition a fourth week
of vacation for employes after 20
years' service.

WASHINGTON (I)-The United States and Cambodia have
agreed to hold diplomatic talks on problems that have seriously
strained relations between the two countries, the State Department
confirmed yesterday.
A spokesman said the U.S. embassy in Phnom Penh had proposed
to the Cambodian government Monday that talks be held in a
neutral location "on problems existing between our two countries."
The same day the Cambodian for-k

PRIME MINISTER KENYATTA

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN'

Indict Ivy in
r 10VFraud
CHICAGO W)P-Dr. Andrew C.
Ivy, internationally known psy-
siologist who championed Kreb-
iozen as a cancer-fighting agent,
was indicted with several other
persons and institutions yesterday
on charges of mail fraud, con-
spiracy, misleading and making
false statements about the drug.
A federal grand jury handed
down a 49-count indictment
against Ivy and other promoters
of the substance which the govern-
ment contends is worthless as a
cancer-arresting drug.
Ivy, 71, a research professor of
biochemistry at Roosevelt Univer-
sity and a former vice-president
of the University of Illinois, was
named in 44 counts that carry
a maximum penalty, upon con-
viction, of 150 years imprisonment
and $395,000 fine.
Among the grand jury's allega-
tions:
-The defendants reported
Krebiozen patient Leonardo Taet-
ti healthy when he had been dead
six weeks.
-They reported the cost of pro-
ducing one gram of Krebiozen as
$170,000 when it actually is the
common chemical creatine mono-
hydrate costing about 30 cents a
gram.
-The defendants were required
by -law to distribute Krebiozen
only under carefully supervised
conditions. Despite this, they once
shipped it to a patient reported to
them as having had both lungs re-
moved, a condition which would be
fatal.
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VATICAN CITY (M) - Francis
Cardinal Spellman of New York
urged the Vatican Ecumenical
Council yesterday to issue a dec-
laration that religious schools are
entitled to "a due measure of
public aid."
The cardinal stepped into the
issue of state aid to church-
sponsored schools-a heated one
in the United States-in opening
debate on a schema called "on]
Christian education."
Spellman said the schema was
a good one but should state that
"the religious orientation of
schools ought not to be an ob-
stacle to their inclusion in sub-
sidies from the state."
The schema sets forth general
ideas on education but leaves de-
tailed study to a suggested post-
conciliar commission, with nation-
al bishops conferences to work out
practical matters according to
their own local situation.
Spellman said that suggestion
was good. He said the schema in-
tends to affirm "the rights of
children and their parents, not
necessarily to seek money from
the public treasury for religious
schools."
He called that question a com-
plicated one in many nations for
historic, sociological and political
reasons. But he added:
"I propose the following emen-
dation (amendment) to be added:
Special
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Suits, Trousers
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KLEEN KING

"Parents should be free to choose
the schools they wish for the
children. They should not in con-
sequence of their choice be sub-
ject to unjust economic burdens
which would infringe upon this
freedom of choice. Since it is the
function of the state to facilitate
civil freedoms, justice and equity
demand that a due measure of
public aid be available to parents
in support of the schools they
select for their children.
"Moreover, if these schools serve
the public purpose of popular edu-
cation, the fact that they may be
religious in their orientation
should not exclude them from a
rightful measure of public sup-
port."
Joseph Elmer Cardinal Ritter
of St. Louis also spoke on the edu-
cation schema but avoided taking
any side on the state-aid issue.
"No statement in detail could
possibly be applicable to all coun-
tries or even almost all countries
with their diverse curtures, stan-
dards of living, and legal status
for schools and the church itself,"
Cardinal Ritter said.

Europe-U.S. Student Exchange
EXPLORE EUROPE
This Summer With OHS Of The
UNIVERSITY OF VIENNA
$66400
For eligibility details mail coupon to:
International Student Exchange
409 Waldron, W. Lafayette, Ind.
Name Telephone
Address
Home Address

CARDINAL SPELLMAN

(Continued from Page 2)
or Econ. Can consider non-citizens if
have permanent residence. R. & D.,
Des., Prod., Sales & Constru.
NOV. 20 (a.m.)-
Emery Industries, Inc., Ohio, Calif.,
W. Va., Holland, Canada, South Amer-
tea-BS: ChE. Can consider citizens of
Holland, Canada & South America. R.
& D. & Sales.
NOV. 20--
General Dynamics Corp., Liquid Car-
bonic Div., Chicago, Ill.-BS-MS: ME.
BS, MS, PhD: ChE. R. & D., Prod.,
Sales & Project.
Lorain Products Corp.-BS: EE. April
grads. Can consider non-citizens if
becoming a citizen. Men & women. R.
& D.
P. R. Mallory & Co., Inc., Mass., Ind.,
N.Y. & Chicago-All Degrees: Met. BS,
MS, PhD: EE. BS, PhD: ChE. BS-MS:
IE. BS: E Physics. Also Library Sci-
ence. Men & women. R. & D., Des. &
Prod.
Mass. Inst, of Tech., Lincoln Lab.,
Lexington, Mass.-Ali Degrees: EE. Men
& women. Can consider non-citibens if
becoming a citizen. R. & D. Des.
Michigan Consolidated Gas Co., De-
troit & Lower Mich.-BS: ChE, CE, EE,
E Math, & IE. MS: Constr. Dev., Des. &
Trng. Program.
Michigan State Highway Dept.-BS:
CE. Dec. grads. Can consider non-citi-
zens ig becoming a citizen.
Pennsylvania Railroad Co.-BS: CE
& EE. Management.
NOV. 20 (p.m.)-
Rexal Chemical Co., N.J., Texas &
Los Angeles-BS-MS: ChE. BS: HE &

;g
.
ti4
6~s
I44
4:.
.

ME. R. & D., Prod. & Sales.
NOV. 20-
Sperry Rand Research Center, Sud-
bury, Mass.-PhD: CQmm. Sci., EE, EM,
Mat'1. & Meteor. & Ocean. Men &
women. Res.
Vickers, Inc., Div. of Sperry Rand
Corp., Mich., Miss., Conn., Calif., Mo.,
Neb.-BS-MS: EM & ME. BS: Sci.
Engrg. Can consider non-citizens if be-
coming a citizen. R. & D., Des. & Sales.
Part-T ime
Employment
The following part-time jobs are avail-
able. Application for these jobs can be
made in the Part-Time Employment Of-
fice, 2200 Student Activities Bldg., dur-
ing the following hours: Mon. thru
Fri,. 8 a.m. til 12 noon and 1:30 til 5
p.m.
Employers desirous o firing students
for part-time or full-time temporary
work, should contact Mrs. Jennison, at
764-7284.
Students desiring miscellaneous odd
jobs should consult the bulletin board
in Room 2200, dai!y.
There are several jobs available on
either a fulltime or part-time basis
in many areas. Applicants are needed
to do gardening, selling, cashiering,
janitorial and clerical. Especially need-
ed are good typists with or without
shorthand. Pay rates for these jobs
are between $1.25 per hour and $2.00
per hour.
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