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October 08, 1965 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-10-08

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

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1965

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1965 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

r tsujrjinnG

'r

Official Hopes for

Viet Nam

Talks

WASHINGTON toP)-The John-
son administration is probing all
Communist hints of interest in
Vietnamese peace, but officials
now see no hope of getting the
Reds to the negotiating table this
year.
An earlier belief among Wash-
ington policy makers that the end
of the monsoon season in Viet
Nam could bring the beginning
of peace talks has collapsed for
lack of support.
State Department authorities
reported yesterday that even
though the military situation has
been going against the Viet Cong
guerrillas and North Viet Nam
there have been no real over-

tures from Hanoi, public or se-
cret.
Reports reaching Washington
from Eastern European Commu-
nist sources say Red China is be-
coming alarmed at the U.S. mili-
tary buildup in Viet Nam.
These repo:ts are taken serious-
ly here. They are subject to the
interpretation the Red Chinese
might be interested in encourag-
ing North Viet Nam to make
peace, but actually all signs point
the other way, indicating that the
Chinese are encouraging the North
Vietnamese to continue the war.
The latest maneuver of the dip-
lomatic front, which stirred wide
interest at the United Nations,

was a speech by Hungarian For-
eign Minister Janos Peter de-
claring that U.S. talk about peace
has no value whatever until what
he called U.S. aggression against
North Viet Nam is stopped.
He said U.S. air strikes against
the North must be stopped. He
reported he spoke with the knowl-
edge of Communist leaders in Ha-
noi.
The real problem about Viet
Nam as many U.S. officials and
foreign diplomats here see it is
that there is no evident ground
for a compromise solution.
North Viet Nam wants to take
over the South by either military
or political means. The central

demand of its conditions for ne-
gotiations is that the Communist
political front in the South would
have to have a decisive role in a
new Saigon government.
The United States is totally un-
willing to meet this demand and
insists instead that any settlement
must allow the South Vietnamese
to make their own decisions on
their political future free of Com-
munist control or dictation.
In this situation of political
stalemate both sides continue to
try to seek a military solution but
now the Communists do so with
far less hopes of success than they
had as recently as last spring.
Undoubtedly a major element in

North Viet Nam's calculations is
Red China's attitude. The im-
pression in Western capitals is
that the Red Chinese presently
find hostility toward the outer
world desirable. It helps them
cover up their weakness as a de-
veloping country.
Meanwhile, U.S. troops have en-
tered the fighting in central Viet
Nam where Communist North
Vietnamese soldiers were report-
ed operating last week, a U.S. mil-
itary spokesman said yesterday.
It was the first direct entry by
U.S. troops into the fighting be-
tween Vietnamese forces and ele-
ments of four Communist regi-
ments northwest of this coastal

city of Qui Nho
of Saigon.
South VietD
the Internation
mission earlier
had capturedt
regiments of t
mese 325th Divi
heavy fighting
The Saigon g
ed the presence
ated the 1954 G
State Depart
Marshall Wrigh
will reiteratet
continues to be
to enter into t
situation in Vie
condition."

.....,...:.:.:.4:..4 ..:"....4^*.*.'.
Die
n, 260 miles north
D I A M O N D RI N G S
Name protested to
nal Control Com-
this week that it
troops from three
he North Vietna-
ision in last week's
in the province.
overnment charg-
of the troops viol-
eneva agreement.
ment press officer
ht commented: "I
the U.S. position
one of willingness
alk~s regarding the
t Nam without any
der FLAIR . . . . . FROM $100
or schianderer
on south Scden erer
~ription university &&,
day 1113 SOUTH U. 208 S. MAIN ST.
0558
I VolNIT HTLIA M'C

r

Ind onesian

Factions

~Struge
U SS Silent :.............
On Landing ...
OfSatellite 4
Observers Predict
Failure of Attempted
Soft Landing Shot
MOSCOW (}) - The Soviet
Union maintained silence early
today two hours after the unman-
ned satellite Luna 7 was sup-
posed to land on the moon. Ob-
servers believed this indicated
something had gone wrong.
The Jodrell Bank Observatory in
England, which had been monitor-
ing the flight, said the few avail-
able signs indicated a crash land-
ing was the likely end of 'what was
thought to be the third Soviet
attempt in six months to make
history's first soft landing on the
moon.
The Russians announced yes-
terday that Luna 7 was supposed
to land on the moon at 1:08 a.m.
local time - 5:08 p.m. Thursday
EST.
Moscow radio reported this in
broadcasts up to an hour before
the scheduled landing.
Total Silence
But for hours after the sched-
uled landing there was still total
silence on the result of the
flight.
An editor at Tass, the official
Soviet news agency which nor-
mally announces space shot re-
sults, said he had no information
on Luna 7 and did not know when LOOKING HEALTHY
he would. schedule before enter
The Russians never announced a gall bladder operati
the mission of Luna 7, but it was
believed to be a soft landing, a
key step toward landing a man on U
Attempt Failed
to he first Soviet attempt at a I
soft landing failed May 12 when In 7E xc
Luna 5 crashed on the moon. The c
second, Luna 6, failed to make a
midflight correction in its course
and missed the moon by 100,000 WASHINGTON (/P) -
miles. Johnson, a hectic 14
One difficulty in making a soft behind him, a major
landing on the moon is that it has hours ahead, arrived in
no atmosphere to provide a brak- Naval Hospital last nig
ing force-as happens on earth. his faulty gall bladder
The retrorockets have to absorb Dr. George Hallen
the whole of the speed of the Mayo Clinic expert wh(
rocket as it hurtles towards the form the surgery, sai
moon's surface. The speed of might be able to get o'
Luna 7, judged by the change in this afternoon and wa
frequency of its signals, was slow- briefly, and certainly
ed by one kilometer per second- able to do so by tomor
about 2,200 iles per hour-dur- But he said it mig
ing the times its retrorockets were weeks after the operat
fired. the President again fe

for

Power
Army Trying
To Suppress
.Communists
Capital Remains Quiet
As Sukarno Maintains
Friendship with Reds
JAKARTA (R-The army-con-
trolled Jakarta radio kept up a
flow of anti-Communist broad-
casts yesterday in the face of a
live-and-let-live appeal by Presi-
dent Sukarno. About 200 Com-
munists were reported under ar-
rest.
Sukarno remained the man in
the middle in a conflict stemming
from the coup attempt last week-
p end by a leftist battalion com-
mander of the presidential guard,
Lt. Col. Untung.
Sukarno, 64, has welcomed
Communist support for the "guid-
ed democracy" he has oriented to-
ward Peking policy, while depend-
ing on generals of more conserva-
tive political beliefs for discipline
in the armed services.
Deny Untung Connection
The Indonesian Communist
party-PKI-which claims three
million members as the biggest
, outside the Red sphere, denied in
a statement that it was involved
in Untung's movement.
Though the party newspaper
Harian Rkakjat came out last Sat-
ed Press urday in support of the rebels, the
statement termed the attempted
work coup "an internal affair of the
ht for army."
Disapproves Army Campaign
In a cabinet meeting at his
summer palace in Bogor, Sukarno
said he disapproved of the army's
campaign against the PKI and
declared "we should not take re-
e venge." I
But the cabinet was reported by
Jakarta radio to have condemned
the coup attempt and directed the
od pres- army to act against those respon-
and his sible.
asonable In subsequent broadcasts the
e physi- station said six mass organiza-
a. Burk- tions, all Moslem, have demanded
respira- the arrest and execution of Com-
normal. munist rebels. It said the orga-
nizations renewed calls for ban-
given a ning of the PKI and its affili-
1- to 2- ates, including the widespread
will be Sobsi Trade Union.

Jobless Rate
Hits Lowest
In 8 Years
Washington States
Unemployment Level
Drops to 2.9 Million
WASHINGTON (T)-The num-
ber of the unemployed dipped un-
der three million in September,
the lowest figure in eight years,
the Labor Department said yes-
terday.
The figure of 2.9 million job-
less workers amounted to 4.4 per
cent of the civilian labor force,
also the lowest figure since 1957.
Jobless rates declined for mar-
ried men and adult women but
edged up slightly for teenagers,
the group that for several years
has constituted the most serious
unemployment problem.
September Figures
The Bureau of Labor Statistics
said the September jobless figure
was down 450,000 from a year ago,
and was 650,000 below September
of 1933.
The rate for married men-the
basic family breadwinner group-
dropped from 2.6 to 2.2 per cent
to equal the all time recorded low
in March 1957.
The rate for adult women
dropped from 4.5 to 4.2 per cent,
also an eight-year low.
The jobless rate for teen-agers
edged up from August's three-year
low of 12.4 per cent to 13 per
cent.
The opening of schools cut teen-
age unemployment 2.1 million and
also accounted for a large part
of the decline in women's unem-
ployment, as teachers and other
school employes went back to
work.
The unemployment rate for
nonwhites - mostly Negroes-re-
mained more than double that for
whites. It was 8.2 per cent.
Return to School
The number of adult men with
jobs dropped 250,000 whereas no
change is usually expected in Sep-
tember, but the bureau said this
was mainly in the younger age
groups and was attributable to
the fact that many quit jobs to
return to school.
Compared with a year ago, Sep-
tember employment was up more
than 1.6 million. Among teen-ag-
ers, the year's increase in jobs
was 550000-twice the gain of the
year before.
A rapid increase in the number
of teen-agers on the labor mar-
ket is because of the post World
War II bumper baby crop now
coming of age.
Compared with a year ago, the
number of unemployed seeking
fulltime jobs dropped 400,000 to
2.2 million.
Long-term unemployment-the
hard core of the jobless problem-
dropped over the month - from
612,000 to 609,000 for those out
of work 15 weeks or more.

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-Associat

Y, President Johnson handled a full
ing Bethesda Naval Hospital last nig
on today.
iters Hospit
,ellent' Sha1

- President
-hour day
operation
Bethesda
ht to have
removed.
beck, the
o will per-
Id Johnson
out of bed
lk around
should be
row.
ht be six
ion before
els as well

world News Roundup

as he does now.
He said Johnsons blo
sure is perfectly normal
weight down to a good re
degree. The White Hous
cian, Vice Adm. George C
ley, described Johnson's
tion and pulse as perfectly
Surgeons said he'll be
general anethetic for the
hour abdominal surgery,
responsive within an ho
the operation is comple
will be sedated for 241
e a s e anticipated post
pain.
Humphrey Stands]
They added that the
sedation planned will n
the chief executive's ji
While Johnson is in a:
sleep, Vice President Hi
Humphrey will stand by1
any major emergency.
Johnson kept up his
presidential pace right u]
time to climb into his hosi
He issued proclamation
two speeches, took a stro
rain, signed bills, talked
wounded veteran of the y
war-and wound up wit
party honoring members
gress.

By The Associated Press
CRAWFORDVILLE, Ga.-Sev-
eral white men attacked a white
integrationist yesterday as Ne-
groes made another attempt to
board school buses carrying white
children.
While Gov. Carl E. Sanders ex-
pressed hope for a truce in the
dispute in Taliaferro County,
there were these other develop-
ments:
-A civil rights group said the
U.S. commissioner of education,
Francis Keppell, has been asked to
send a team of investigators into
eastern Georgia to look into school
desegregation problems.

-The state of Georgia charged
in a federal court petition that
civil rights forces in Taliaferro
County have conspired toncause
violence and disrupt law and or-
der.
* * *
NEW DELHI - Fresh fighting
flared between India and Paki-
stani troops in Kashmir yester-
day. Each side reported it in-
flicted heavy losses on the other.

You always get the lowest rate
when you make a station-to-
station Long Distance call on
Sunday. No need to wait until
after 8 o'clock at night. You can
call anytime--morning, after-
noon, or night.
Sundays are just right for Long
Distance calling, too. You're
more relaxed on Sunday. And
the chances are you won't have
to stand around waiting to use
the phone.
Long Distance is the next best
thing to being there.

ur after
ted and
hours to
operative
By
type of
ot cloud
udgment.
nesthetic
ubert H.
to act in
typical
tp to the
pital bed.
s, made
l in the
with a
Viet Nam
,h a big
of Con-

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ann arbor, michigan
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