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December 01, 1964 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-12-01

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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1964

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THRETI

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1,1964 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREP

Rebels Take Over Stanleyville;
Fear Remaining Hostages Lost

By The Associated Press;
LEOPOLDVILLE - R e p o r t s}
reaching here yesterday indicated'
that the rebels have gained vir-
tually complete control of Stan-
leyville.
Hope for rescuing an estimated,
500-1000 whites in rebel territory
elsewhere grew dim. Maj. Michael
Hoare', commander of the Congo
white mercenary force, told re-
porters:
"We must face facts. I don't
think we will find many of them
alive."
Refugees report the 'rebels are
on a rampage to kill any whites
they can find.,
Meanwhile, sharp fighting broke
out around the Stanleyville air-
port where a Belgian plane crash-
ed Sunday night amid heavy rebel
sniper fire, killing 7 of 15 per-
sons on board.
Unclear
It was not clear whether the
Belgian plane, chartered to trans-
port refugees, was hit by rebel,
fire or had mechanical difficul-
ties during takebff. It crashed into
jungle at the end of the runway,
closing the airport to all incom-
ing flights.
Rebel snipers have been shoot-
Ing at planes in Stanleyville ever
since government and Belgian
forces moved into the former rebel
capital.
The Congolese troops remained
after the pullout of the Belgians
over the weekend.
United States Air Force planes
dropped Belgian paratroopers on

Stanleyville last Tuesday. The ,
troops and planes were pulled outi
Sunday.
Farther to the north, about 200
Congolese army troops led by 30
white mercenaries captured the'
town of Bunia where several hun-
dred white hostages were believed
to have been held. The troops re-
ported, no sign of the hostages
and diplomats in Leopoldville ex-
pressed belief that they had been
taken to Watsa, north of Bunia.
Diplomats had reported earlier,

the Belgians had scheduled a jump
on Bunia but called it off because
of reports that the whites had
been moved out.
Meanwhile, Premier M o 1s e
Tshombe flew to Paris for talks
with President Charles de Gaulle.
Tshombe told Paris reporters his
government had the situation in
hand and that the rebellion led by
Christophe Gbenye would soon be
ended.
Tshombe left Leopoldville with
plans to continue on from Paris

to New York to attend the United
Nations General Assembly session.
An aide said, however, that
Tshombe would return to Leo-
poldville tomorrow and go to the
United Nations at a later date. No
reason was given for the change
in'plans.
Rejecting criticism of the U.S.-
Belgian military operations by the
Congo Commissionofithe Organi-
zation of African Unity, Tshombe
said the Belgians and Americans
were "emergency troops whose ac-
tions were authorized by us for
humanitarian purposes."
Tshombe was asked if there was
evidence that the Chinese Com-
munists were supporting the reb-
els. He said only:

U.S., Russian
Race To Get'
Mars Shots
By The Associated Press
MOSCOW - The Soviet Union
lanuched a heavy earth satellite
yesterday and from it sent a
rocket speeding towar~d Mars in
a race with thetUnited States
rocket Mariner 4.
United States scientists report-
ed no trouble with Mariner's
flight.
Mariner 4 already is heading
for a rendezvous with Mars.
The official Soviet news agency
i'ass announced the launching of
the Soviet rocket.
The announcement said "the
last stage of the carrier rocket
placed the heavy artificial earth.
satellite on an intermediate
orbit.

F

AMA Chief Blasts Medicare I

MIAMI BEACH (P)-The pres- I Committee, through which the
ident of the American Medical Medicare bill must pass, were de-
Association urged doctors yester- feated in the past election."
day to stand firm against Medi- But, in spite of this, he said,
care-even in the face of new Democratic strength in Congress
strength in Congress for the meas- has not meant Medicare passage
ure. in the past, and he cautioned'
"The hurricane that is about to against counting the votes of the
hit us will be more furious than new congressmen before they are
any we have weathered in the cast.+
past," Dr. Donovan F. Ward told "We know of several recently
the house of delegates of the AMA elected representatives who have
here. had second thoughts already on
Ward pointed to what he called the health care issue," Ward said.
"certain grim realities in the poli- "Out of respect for the safety
tical arena. of their arms when they come,
"The possibility that a federal within reach of White House lob-
health care program is financed byists, I think I will not mention$
from increased Social Security their names today.
taxe l esrejecd is cn- "I am convinced that we have
taxe wil be ejeced i con i ot reached a point where the
erably less than it was a few rno rc a point her the
weeks ago." minds of our newly chosen of fi-
ard cited a number of polls cials are frozen in concrete before
indicating that the nation was, at they eve take the oath, he said.
best, divided on the issue. He said battle tested allies from the past
one poll, taken during the presi- grea national organations
dential campaign, showed a ma- which have carried their full share
jority of citizens opposed further of the burden and have unhesi-
welfare programs. tatingly declared their itnentions
Immediately after Ward's speech, to do so again."
the house of delegates was asked It was an apparent reference
to agree to an expensive public to the alliance of organizations
educational program costing an which joined to lobby against Med-
unspecified amount but involving icare in Congress.
all media of mass communications. The house of delegates, inter-
The delegates will vote on the rupting Ward's speech time after'
measure tomorrow. time with applause, gave the AMA
Ward outlined the changes president a standing ovation of

nearly a minute when he had fin-
ished.
Ward emphasized that the AMA
was for medical care for every-
one but against the intervention
of the federal government in a
way which might tend to inter-
fere or control medical practice.
"We are opposed to this in-
vasion of the voluntary relation-
ship between the patient and the
physician," Ward said.
At least three state delegations
are offering resolutions for action
by the legislative group that
would offer some manner of com-
promise in the approach to health
care for the elderly. The delega-
tions are from Michigan, Cali-
fornia a nd th e District of
Columbia.
HELP WANTED
Student coordinator for scho-
lastic employment program.
Must be about to receive de-
gree in 1965 and in upper
fifth of class. Requires 3 hours
per week. Very remunerative
position.
Personnel Director
General Academic Placement
101 South Brood Street
Philadelphia, Pa. 19107

"A cosmic rocket then started

on its course from the satellite,
"We have found Chinese arms accelerating for the speed neces-
among their stocks." sary to place it on the trajectory;
,f movemen t wU Vrd thY l U 1t.

Oppose Intervention
New China News Agency dis-
patches from Peking to Tokyo re-
ported that massive demonstra-
tions continued for the second day
in the. Chinese capital in protest
of United States and Belgian in-
tervention in the Congo.
In Brussels, the Belgian gov-
ernment denied last night that its
Congo rescue mission was cut short
because of a United States re-
luctance to become further em-
broiled.
A spokesman for the foreign
ministry said in reply to questions
at a news conference that there
was positively no United States
pressure to call off the operation.

ul iive ielL owaa iePianleL .I
Scientists say they hope to
make the midcourse correction on
Mariner sometime this week by
tiggering a small rocket on board
the 575-pound craft which will
drive it closer to Mars. Still to be
decided are the precise time and
duration of firing the direction-,
changing rockets.
At noon yesterday Mariner 4
was 425,685 miles from earth, trav-
eling 7,315 miles an hour, a speed
that will slowly lessen as it coasts
through space toward a rendezvous
that could help explain such an-
cient mysteries as the "canals" on
Mars and solve the question of
whether life can exist on the des-
ert-dry planet.
17.-

PREMIERE MOISE TSHOMBE, right, yesterday confered with
President Charles de Gaulle, left, over the present uprising in
the Congo. Tshombe may continue on to the United Nations
later in the week, sources Rin the Congo indicated yesterday, but
he will first return to Leopoldville.

brought in Congress by the last
election:
-"The Johnson administration
won a margin of control of both
houses of Congress unequaled since
President Franklin D. Roosevelt's
re-election victory in 1936."
-"The Democrats hold a House
majority of 295 to 140 and a Sen-
ate majority of 68 to 32."
-"Three Republican members
of the House Ways and Means

world News Roundup
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-Secretary of Labor W. Willard Wirtz reported
yesterday that the railroad industry and three shop craft unions
remain deadlocked in a wage dispute that led to a strike threat last
week.
Wirtz said however no new strike date has been set since the
unions called off last Tuesday's scheduled walkout at his request.
Wirtz said the only issue in the present dispute is salaries, not
seniority or working conditions.
He said the railroads and the three unions are about 10 cents
apart on a proposed three-year contract.
* * * *
LONDON-Sir Winston Churchill was 90 yesterday. World states-
men sent greetings. Among the greetings were messages from Presi-
dent Charles de Gaulle, President
Lyndon B. oJhnson and Ex-Presi-
dents Dwight D. Eisenhower and
friends. See our

TWO LECTURES

_
I
j '1
i i
_ r
a {
i)
.

by1

DR. J. E DWIN ORB
International Christian Leadership; Northern Baptist
Theological S e m i n a r y; Northwestern University
(M.A.); Oxford (D. Phil.); author of The Second
Evangelical Awakening, Full Surrender, Can God - ?
and Faith that Makes Sense.
"It is not my purpose to marshall for anyone the
profoundest apologies of Christian philosophers, but
rather to recount in simple narrative some adven-
tures in thinking which put my own faith to the
test and confirm it."
J. EDWIN OaR
(Faith that Makes Sense)

Dr. Thuma discusses
the
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at 7:30

LONDON-The British ambas-
sador in Cairo has been directed
to ask the government of the
United Arab Republic to help halt
a recent series of bomb attacks
in Aden, the House of Commons
was told yesterday.
Mrs Eirene White, Parliamen-
tary Undersecretary for Colonies,
told the House there have been
11 bomb incidents in Aden in the
past six weeks, several of them
since Colonial Secretary Anthony
Greenwood reached there last
Thursday for constitutional talks
with leaders of the south Arabian
federation.
NEW YORK - The leaders of
wto prominent civil rights groups
denied reports yesterday that they
had pulled out of a united Negro
rights drive in Mississippi, run by
the Council of Federated Organi-
zations.
The Rev. Martin Luther King
Jr., head of the Southern Chris-
tian Leadership Conference, said
in Chicago when told of the re-
ports:
"SCLC has not withdrawn its
support from COFO and has no
intentionof doing so."
AT ANN ARBOR'S
NEWEST BOOKSTORE
On Thursday
DONALD HALL'S
New Book of Poems
contemporary it erature
scholarly editions
in the humanities
french and german books
e Cnficore-
cAfintfekn'prll

variety of
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330 Maynard
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TUESDAY, DEC. 1:
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WEDNESDAY, DEC. 2:
4:10 p.m., Angell Hall, Aud. 'A',

on Wed., Dec. 2
Rooms 3R and 3S

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