SATURDAY, OCTOBER. 2, 1965
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
S Ae 17 ,7 ,T4R A , O T B R 2 1 6 H I H G N D I YP r u U ~ '
r tsar. . nnc.c.
Holds Power Briefly;
Pull i from
Path of Bus
CRAWFORDVILLE, Ga. () -
Georgia State Police dragged 11
Negro demonstrators from the
path of a school bus in a civil
rights struggle here yesterday.
The demonstration was part of
a continuing attempt to integrate
school buses and a school at near-
In addition, some 200 Negro
demonstrators marched to the
Taliaferro County Courthouse yes-
terday in an unsuccessful effort
to get arrested.
4In Coup Tjry
State Department Calls
WASHINGTON (P)-The State
Department denied yesterday any
involvement of the U.S. Central
Intelligence Agency in a govern-
ment upheaval in Indonesia.
Press Officer Robert J. McClos-
key was explicit in calling untrue
allegations of CIA involvement in
the reported Jakarta military
He declined to assess the over-
all situation in Indonesia ex-
cept to call it "extremely fluid
and even confused."
Major interest here centers on
the whereabouts and well-being of
President' Sukarno. Officials who,
closely follow Southeast Asian af-
fairs long have held the view
there would be no coup or power
struggle so long as Sukarno is
alive and well.
However, if Sukarno's health
has faltered seriously, it might
have spurred efforts to seize pow-
er from him..
' Mcloskey at his midday meet-
ing with .newsmen would say only
that he has noted statements at-
tributed to one of the coup lead-
ers that Sukarno is "secure and
"But we have no independent
information," McCloskey added.
He said he was unable to eval-
uate initial reports of a coup led
by a lieutenant colonel or the
later report of a successful coun-
tercoup by Defense Minister Ab-
dul Haris Nasution and a Gen.
Indonesian Embassy sources
here expressed confidence that
Sukarno is alive and 'well, al-
though no official communica-
tion links were said to be operat-
U.S. analysts said recent events
indicated that the Indonesian ar-
my is diving within itself. This
division set some groups of col-
onels and their followers apart
from the generals.
In the past the army has been
looked upon as the strongest force
in the country to resist a possi-
ble Communist takeover. U.S. of-
ficials remaining cautious in their
appraisal said it is not possible
to say who is in charge in In-
donesia at present.
Soviets Open Crucial
MOSCOW ()-Kremlin leaders China's 16th birthday, again call-
appealed to the Soviet Parlia- ed for efforts to resolve the So-
ment yesterday to strengthen the viet-Chinese dispute.
Soviet economy and to Mao Tze- Soviet leaders would clearly
tung of Red China to strengthen I welcome an end to the public
the Communist camp in a crucial name-calling with China, both to
meeting of Parliament. present a united front behind
Premier Alexei N. Kosygin's key Communist North Viet Nam and
economic reforms were presented to concentrate more on economic
to the Supreme Soviet. Quick problems at home.
approval was expected, perhaps As expected, Kosygin's eco-
today. nomic reforms were fully endors-
Earlier, Kosygin, Soviet Com- ed at the parliamentary session.
.munist party chief Leonid I. Kosygin's reforms call for wide-
Brezhnev and President Anastas scale introduction of a profit sys-
I. Mikoyan wired a friendly mes- tem and other business concepts
sage to Mao. familiar in the West to revital-
The message marking Red, ize the sluggish Soviet economy.
SI LK--SEVERAL COLORS
TO CHOOSE FROM
INDIA ART SHOP 0
440 MAYNARD- (Across from the Arcade)
[i; -o- - i>o>oio<o .o o <>oo C
den NoHu"We can make this a miniature
resient Not urt Selma," Willie Bolden of the
-KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia () Southern Christian Leadership
-Forces loyal to President Sukar- Conference - SCLC, told the
no thwarted an attempted coup crowd gathered at the courthouse.
in Jakarta the Indonesian capital, About 20 state troopers stood
Jakarta radio reported yesterday, by during the brief courthouse
President Sukarno was reported demonstration, and there was no
to be safe and well. trouble.
Indonesian Defense Minister Thwarted for the fourth day in
Abdul Haris Nasution crushed the their attempts to board buses
uprising, a few hours after the carrying white pupils' or to en-
rebel forces had proclaimed roll at a nearby white school,
JAKARTA ON THE ISLAND of Java in the Malaysian archipelago was the scene yesterday of an
unsuccessful coup led by Indonesian President Sukarno's bodyguard, Lt. Col./ Untung. The rebels
held the Jakarta radio station long enough to declare their coup a success and set up a provisional
government before being crushed by loyalist forces under Defense Minister Abdul Nasution.
AMERICAN CASUALTIES LIGHT:
68 Rebels Die in Viet War
SAIGON (A')-Sixty-eight Viet
Cong soldiers were killed yester-
day in one of the bloodiest bat-
tles in the Mekong River del-
ta in months, according to U.S.
In addition, 100 other guerrillas
were believed killed or wounded.
Government losses were describ-
ed as light to moderate.
Elsewhere, Communist guerril-
las lobbed mortar shells into the
district town of Phu My, about
200 miles north of Saigon in Binh
Dinh Province. This was the scene
of heavy fighting last week and
an area where Viet Cong forces
have been reported raassing.
In the air war, U.S. planes
flew 41 sorties to support the
Vietnamese in the delta battle.
Light Casualties U.S. B-52 jet bombers f
The South Vietnamese took Guam staged their 36th raid
only light casualties in the fight- the war with an attack on as
ing, but suffered moderate losses pected Viet Cong position int
when the Viet Cong ambushed a ang Ngai Province 320 m
river boat bringing reinforcements, northeast of Saigon.
the spokesman said.
The battle, involving about 1,- Cabinet Shift
500 government troops and an es- In Saigon, Premier Nguyent
timated 1000 Viet Cong, was in a Ky reorganized his cabineti
swamp area about 20 miles west ordered an investigation of
of My Tho. leged intimidation of U.S. aid
Casualties among U.S. Army ficials and corruption in the
advisers with the government program in Binh Tuy Province.
troops were described as very Ky announced h has eleva
light. Brig., Gen. Nguyen Huu Co,
R Castro Invites U.S. To Initiate
Talks on Passes from Cuba
MIAMI ()-Fidel Castro said
yesterday the gates of Communist
Cuba will be opened wide for any
and all Cubans who wish to leave
and challenged the United States
to discuss with him the means of
accomplishing such an exit.
The bearded prime minister, in
what Radio Havana termed a
- reply to the U.S. State Depart-
ment, said he was willing to dis-
cuss the matter through diploma-
tic channels, if the U.S. takes the
"If the government of the Unit-
ed State does not wish to air this
question publicly, it is for it to
give the pertinent instructions to
the representatives of its interests
in Cuba so they may solicit from
the revolutionary government the
information which is of interest in
this respect," Castro was quoted
Castro's latest offer was con-
siderably broader than one he
made Tuesday, when he said he
would give free exit only to Cu-
bans with relatives in the U.S.
In Washington, officials of the
Johnson administration said they
still had not heard anything of-
ficially from Castro and would not
reply until they do.
They promised again, however,
to give careful consideration to
any official proposal the Cuban
prime minister cared
to put for-
world News Roundup
"We're studying this new posi-
tion of the Cuban government
most carefully," said State De-
partment press officer Robert J.
McCloskey. "It is obviously much
more specific and clear than was
his-Castro's-statement on Sept.
The State Department on
Thursday termed Castro's original
offer "vague and ambiguous" and
suggested that if he were serious,
he submit a proposal through dip-
That response was relayed to
Havana through the Swiss gov-
Contact between the U.S. and
Cuba, which severed relations ir.
1961, is maintained through the
Swiss Embassy in Havana and
the Czechoslovakian Embassy in
Castro said Cuba would provide
two free flights daily for those
wishing to leave and said the U.S.
would have to pay only landing
and takeoff costs at the Miami
"From Oct. 10 on, we shall give
absolute guarantees and facilities
to all those who wish to come to
Cuba by their own means to pick
up their relatives here," he added.
More than 250,000 refugees al-
ready have fled Cuba in the seven
years since Castro came to power,
many in small boats across the 90-
mile stretch of water between
Cuba and Florida which exiles call
The State Department estimat-
ed that as many as 70,000 more
war minister, to the new post of
deputy premier to coordinate and
speed up the pacification pro-
gram-the Saigon government's
effort to win mass support in the
He also appointed a military of-
ficer, Brig. Gen. Nguyen Duc
Thang, as secretary of rural af-
fairs replacing a civilian killed
in an airplane crash last month.
Ky told newsmen: "If there has
been corruption, those responsible
will be subject to disciplinary
U.S. aid officials confirmed the
suspension of all economic aid to
the province, which is about 70
miles northeast of Saigon. They
said two American aid men who
spent three months studying mis-
use of funds by provincial offi-
cials had been transferred be-
cause of fears for their safety.
Informants said the United
States was willing to restore the
aid if Ky takes such action as re-
moving the province chief report-
ed fired earlier this year for in-
competence in another province
but named chief in Bin Tuy Prov-
ince three months ago.
A large amount of the approx-
imately $650,000rassigned to the
province has already been spent,
reliable sources said.
NEW YORK (1P)-Mayor Robert
F. Wagner gave negotiators until
midnight Saturday to settle New
York's 16-day partial newspaper
blackout. Otherwise, he said, yes-
terday he will recommend peace
terms of his own.
Wagner's threat to recommend
his own settlement terms was
reminiscent of a similar action he
took to end the 1962-63 blackout.
At that time he put forward a
peace formula which was nonbind-
ing but eventually was accepted by
Any settlement recommenda-
tions by Wagner would not be
binding on the deadlocked AFL-
CIO New York Newspaper Guild
and the strikebound New York
The Democratic mayor, who is
a Roman Catholic, said he wants
publication restored in time for
Monday's visit to New York of
Pope Paul VI.
"This visit of great historical
importance should get the greatest
possible coverage not only here
but wherever these papers are
sold," Wagner said.
Wagner's ultimatum came after
ha mpt it xyhhis tnnw'. lor n rtsv
themselves the "source of all
The rebels were led by Sukar-
no's bodyguard, Lt. Col Untung
The lightning coup was launch-
ed Thursday night by Untung.
His forces held power long enough
to seize the Jakarta radio and an-
nounce the formation of a revolu-
tionary council and a 45-man
cabinet that included a dozen
Untung claimed the coup was
planned against Sukarno by his
forcesand the American Central
In the broadcast Untung an-.
nounced the revolutionary coun-
cil had become "the supreme
authority," and added that Su-
karno was "safe and under pro-
tection of the revolutionary coun-,
The station fell silent for five
hours. During the interim the
station was retaken by forces loyal
to Sukarno. Then a government
announcement was made that De-
fense Minister Nasution's troops
were in control. The announcer
said that Sukarno and Nasution
were safe, appealed for calm, and
then played music.
Radio Jakarta said Untung's
troops managed to capture Gen.
Yani and several other generals
but failed to seize Nasution, who
used his old unit, the Siliwangi
Division, to crush the uprising.
The division, rated the most
elite unit in Sukarno's army, had
been moved to Jakarta last month,
ostensibly to prepare for Tuesday's
Armed Forces Day.
While the insurgents held the
Jakarta station, they broadcast
announcements designating the
coup "30th of September Opera-
Untung is not listed in military
lineups because of his relatively
low rank. Experts in Washington
said he was a political unknown.
The revolutionary council had
announced it would create mili-
tary-civilian councils in the pro-
vinces, districts and villages and
punishment to military officers
"who led a gay life and wasted
It also had declared during its
control of Radio Jakarta, that the
CIA "has been very active lately,
especially after President Sukar-
no was seriously ill in the first
week of August this -year. Their
hope that President Sukarno
would die of his illness did not
materialize, Radio Jakarta said.
Sukarno, 64, a theatrical politi-
can who has controlled the 100
million Indonesians on Indonesia's
3000 islands since the close of
World War II, had been balancing
the army against the Communists.
But recently he has responded
more frequently to the demands
of the three million-member Com-
Sukarno has been reported suf-
fering from a kidney ailment for
years, but there had been no word
of him being ill in August.
The Indonesian strongman has
escaped at least four assassination
attempts. Although never elected
president, he has had himself de-
clared president for life.
Sukarno preaches socialism. He
has emphasized he was not a
Communist, but he has listened
increasingly to the Communists.
In foreign policy his moves have
followed the Red Chinese in vir-
tually all areas. On Tug. 17 he
proclaimed an "anti-imperialism
axis" of Indonesia, Red China.
North Korea, North Viet Nam and
He withdrew Indonesia from the
United Nations early this year,
leaders of the demonstrators
said they would stage continuing
demonstrations in this rural town,
about 100 miles east of Atlanta.
Protests started when the white
pupils transferred to surrounding
counties-including one with an
integrated school-after Taliafer-
ro County submitted a desegrega-
tion plan to the U.S. Office of
A highway patrol official said
he was bringing 20 more troopers
into Crawfordville to handle the
scheduled demonstration. That
will make a total of 40 troopers.
Friday's demonstrations began
early. When three school buses
started to leave the loading area,
11 Negroes dropped to the wet
pavement in front of the buses
during a drizzling rain. State po-
lice told the group, most of them
teen-agers, to move. When they
refused, the troopers dragged
the Negroes aside.
"We don't want to hurt you,
but you're going to have to move,"
a trooper told the demonstrators
before hauling the Negroes out
of the street.
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By The Associated Press
NEW YORK-Government of-
ficials and Roman Catholic
churchmen rushed final prepara-
tions yesterday for the historic
visit of Pope Paul VI to speak for
peace before the United Nations
and meet with President Johnson.
The planning of the first papal
trip to the United States stressed
the importance of maximum ex-
posure of the Pope to the millions'
of persons expected to see him
Monday. All national television
networks have announced they
will cancel all entertainment pro-
grams to present continuous
coverage of the Pope's visit from
7:20 a.m. until 10 p.m. Ann Ar-
In addition to the UN speech
suits, filed in federal courts,
charged the firms with conspiring
between 1958 and 1961 to fix
prices in the sale of aluminum
conductor cable, used in overhead
* * *
announced yesterday a boycott of
all main committees of the Gen-
eral Assembly as a protest against
what it termed the inability of the
UN to deal with critical world
issues. But the Cambodian Am-
bassador said his Southeast Asian
country would not quit the UN
* * *
WASHINGTON - The House
gave final approval yesterday to
a $3,218,000,000 compromise for-
T I s""T ..-- AT
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