OCTOBER 28, 1965
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
IPAV- 1! ilknlgpwlr
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
JAKARTA, Indonesia (P) - The
rift between President Sukarno
and the army appeared to widen
yesterday over the military crack-
down on Communists.
Apparently failing in his ef-
forts to curb the anti-Communist
and anti-Red Chinese campaign,
Sukarno called in leaders of sev-
en political parties.
Members of these parties have
been taking part in the campaign
against the Communists and it
was believed Sukarno asked them
Diplomatic quarters were sur-
prised at the army's determination
to crack down against the Com-
munists despite the objections of
Sukarno, who has enjoyed popu-
larity among the people.
Sukarno has persisted in main-
taining friendly relations with
Communist China. The army ac-
cused Peking of backing the In-
donesian Communists in the at-
tempted coup against Sukarno Oct.
Good relations with Red China
have been a cornerstone of Su-
karno's foreign policy. At home,
he has tried to balance off the
Communists against the army. So anger over the coup attempt they
far he has refused to blame either have "leaned to the right, and
Red China or the Indonesian this is more dangerous than the
Communists for the coup. coup itself."
To show his deter'mination to T
maintain friendly relations with This was an obvious reference
Peking, Sukarno summoned to his to the anti-Communist fever grip-
palace the Chinese ambassador, ping Indonesia. Sukarno renewed
Yao Chung Ming, Tuesday night. a promise to punish"those respon-
Later Sukarno said Chinese-Indo- sible for the coup whoever they
nesian relations will remain may be."
friendly despite efforts to under- The army-controlled radio also
In a Jakarta broadcast heard rebroadcast a speech Saturday by
in Malaysia yesterday, Sukarno First Deputy Premier Subandrio,
told his people that in showing No. 1 man behind Sukarno and a
Communist party-liner. Army pa-
pers had complained about the
speech. Subandrio had charged
that Jakarta papers were receiv-
ing money from the U.S. Central
Subandrio retracted the state-
ment Tuesday, saying "I did not
charge that there is a newspaper
receiving aid or being used by the
CIA." But the army broadcast
that portion of his speech saying
"there are indications that the
present newspapers are being fi-
nanced by the CIA."
Faced with mounting criticism
from the army and from anti-
Communist demonstrators, Suban-
drio, who also is foreign minister,
will not represent Indonesia at the
African-Asian foreign ministers
conference in Algiers Thursday.
In his place went.the first dep..
uty foreign minister, Suwito Ku-
Published reports here said that
the Communists who have been ly-
ing low during the army crack-
down-have started sabotage and
riots in central and east Java
where they are known to be strong.
FRI., OCT. 29
Games, Refreshments, Dancing
(Costumes not necessary)
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
1429 Hill Street,
Student Address and Discussion led by Richard Corn
"Is the Supernatural Coneept
of God Viable Today?"
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29 at 7:30 P.M. Sharp
In the Zwerdling-Cohn Chapel
John Planer, Jeff Rossio, Cantors
The H I LLEL CHOIR
under the direction of MIKE ROBBINS
Joan Temkin at the Organ
Read and Use
Michigan Daily Classifieds
* Aircraft Destroyed
Strikes Against Bases
DA NANG () -Viet Cong guer-
rillas launched simultaneous at-
tacks with mortars and infiltra-
tionAteams at an air facility near
Da Nang and at the Chu Lai air-
fild shortly before midnight yes-
U.S. Marines are based at Da
Nang and Chu Lai. A Marine
Corps spokesman said "a couple
of aircraft were destroyed" at each
The spokesman said two heli-
copters were destroyed at what is
known as "Da Nang East Airbase"
just across the Da Nang River
from the big Air Force base here.
The main base in Da Nang was
The east airbase facility at
Marbled Mountain has about 40
The spokesman reported that
probably a couple of A-4 Sky-
hawk jet attack bombers were de-
stroyed at Chu Lai airbase, a
Marine center about 52 miles south
of Da Nang which is home base
for a Marine jet fighter-bomber
group and a helicopter group.
The spokesman said there may
have been more aircraft destroy-
ed, but that no firm assessment
was available immediately.
He said the attack was "ob-
viously well coordinated."
The Chu Lai Air Base was hit
about 11:30 p.m. with mortars and
six-man infiltration squads carry-
ingexplosive satchel charges, the
spokesman said. About 20 minutes
later, 'the Da Nang east facility
at Marble Mountain wa attacked
The Viet Cong struck for a sec-
ond time at Marble Mountain
about 1:30 a.m, Thursday, again
with mortar fire.
The Marine spokesman said at
least two Viet Cong were confirm-
ed killed at Chu Lai and that
there were reports that as many
as nine others had been killed
Attack Main Base,
The main air base at Da Nang
was attacked July 1 by a small
Viet Cong infiltration squad that
penetrated the base and killed
one American air policeman, de-
stroyed three planes and damaged
three others. That attack was car-
ried out on the east end of the
main runway at the main air base
here. This facility was not hit in
the latest attack.
On Aug. 5 Viet Cong guerrillas
destroyed part of a fuel storage
complex near Da Nang.
The air facility at Marble Moun-
tain is a landing area plus main-
tenance works for helicopters only.
It does not provide a strip for the
handling of fixed wing aircraft.
t... V V T T .X./ .L 1 ..TRENTON, N.J. (MP-The out- revealed a surprisingly unjudicial
come of New Jersey's election for flair for campaigning.
governor Nov. 2 is all wound up. He is a liberal Democrat,
with Viet Nam, college professors staunchly supporting the policies
who sympathize with the Viet of President Johnson and the late
Cong, students who burn draft President John F. Kennedy. He
cards and free speech. is the first Roman catholic gov-
It started back in April when ernor the state has had.
Prof. Eugene Genovese, a history Dumont, a 51-year-old lawyer
professor at Rutgers University, who has been in the state senate
onst ittion told a campus teach-in that he 14 years, comes from one of the
"would welcome a Viet Cong victory few rural counties in the state.
in Viet Nam. He has a reputation for detail-
Castello's Internal The Republican candidate for ed knowledge of just about every
govrnrState Sen. Wayne Du- state issue and presents it ina
Security Program mont, Jr., turned the statement generally solemn, sincere platform
into a campaign issue late in July style.
Blocked by Congress _______m _______at n s
Blcedb Cnres when he called for dismissal of_____
Genovese.. Dumont said a profes- - -- --_ _
RIO DE JANEIRO (R~) - The sor at the state university had no
Brazilian government decreed it- right to espouse victory for the
self almost dictatorial powers yes- nation's enemies.
terday after leftists in Congress Dmcai o.RcadJ
blocked the president's internalDemocratic Gov. Richard J.
security program. Hughes, seeking a second four-
"Wle need tranquility for the year term, said he disagreed with
nation's economic development,"u Genovese completely but that he
President Humberto Castello Bran- would not overrule the university
Presidth Humeroe CasteloBran administration. He said academic;
co told the people on television freedom and-free speech had to be;
after an institutional act overrid- preed.
ing parts of the constitution was!protected.
issued. Since then two more teach-ins
New Decree at Rutgers have fanned the flames.
Ml . L L ..! _ J __!1 _ 1 __ _ ' . :$iT h .
- Brazilian President Humberto Castello Branco
IBeame Fails To Get
.NEW YORK to)-Democrat Ab-
raham D. Beame, in a close race
with Republican Rep. John V.
Lindsay for mayor, was without
President Johnson's endorsement
Although the election is 'next
Tuesday, Johnson has so far sent
only his "warmest regards."
Beame's aides say Johnson will
still come through, but will choose
his own occasion. One of Beame's
campaign themes has been that,
as a Democrat, he could get more
Lindsay smiled and declined to
comment, "out of respect for the'
The Republican congressman,
fighting a 7-2 Democratic regis-
tration margin, has refused help
from GOP leaders and has dub-
bed his campaign "non-partisan."
He also has the Liberal party
nomination and has a Democrat
and a Liberal as running mates.
Vice-President Hubert H. Hum-
phrey endorsed Beame at a $100-
a-plate dinner Tuesday night.
Sen. Robert F. Kennedy (D-
NY) campaigned in the streets
for him yesterday.
Retiring Mayor Robert F. Wag-
ner, who backed another man as
his successor, waited a month
after the September primary be-
fore endorsing Beame. Now recov-
ering from Asian flu, Wagner said
his health may not let him cam-
The act abolished political par-L
ties, empowered Castello Branco
to declare a state of siege and to
rule by decree up to 180 days, en-
larged the supreme court, gave
military courts broad powers, and
provided for indirect election of
the president by Congress, not the
All these hard-hitting measures
had faced tough sledding and
probable defeat in Congress. The
government was unable to get a
majority Tuesday night for its
amendment authorizing it to in-
tervene in states and combat sub-
version. This triggered yesterday's
Mustering a majority against
the amendment were backers of
ex-President Joao Goulart, the
leftist booted out by the military-
civilian uprising of April 1964, and
ex-President Juscelino Kubitschek.
Castello Branco took over the
presidency after Goulart's ouster.
Kubitschek returned from self-
exile Oct. 4 after his Social Dem-
ocrats won important victories in
state elections, which angered the
government and the military.
The president told the people
his regime faces danger from
backers of Goulart who "threaten
and dare revolutionary action."
Goulart last was , reported in
"Revolution is alive," Castello
Branco said, "and does not re-
Therefore, Castello Branco
transferred to military courts all
crimes "against national security
and military institutions."
Kubitschek's Social Democratic
party, with 120 deputies in the
409-seat Congress, led the attack
on the government program.
The institutional act provides
that the president will set the date
for the next presidential election
in Congress, which must be held
no later than Oct. 3, 1966. Castello
Branco cannot run then.
zien came the nationwide pro-
test marches and draft card burn-
ings. Dumont argued that all of
these incidents proved the dangers
of having teachers like Genovese
Both Hughes and Dumont have
received aid from a few of their,
party's national bigwigs. Sen. Rob-
ert F. Kennedy of New York
came to New Jersey to back
Hughes on Genovese while former
Vice-President Richard M. Nixon
endorsed Dumont's stand. Former
President Dwight D. Eisenhower,
Vice-President Hubert H. Hum-
phrey and others have come into
the state to help out their party's
Hughes, a 56-year-old former
judge, became governor four years
ago when he upset the late James
P. Mitchell, secretary of labor in
the Eisenhower cabinet. A remar-
ried widower with 10 children, he
MEANS CAREFUL ATTENTION TO DETAILS
As you know, people are better than machines
when it comes to fine details in finishing a suit
or dress. That's why Greene's have fashion-wise,
skilled pressers to touch up each garment by
hand before it goes to final assembly.
It's another "Finishing Touch" Greene's cus-
tomers have come to expert.
A NAME YOU CAN TRUST
1213 S. University 516E. Liberty
Free Daily Pick-up and Delivery Service
World News Roundup
VATICAN CITY-The Vatican
Ecumenical Council finished de-
tailed work on a religious freedom
de'claration yesterday with many
progressives apparently resisting
newly inserted stress on the Ro-
man Catholic doctrine that Ca-
tholicism is Christ's one true
The progressives' objections,
however, likely will bring only
minimal rewording. The decree
could come in November, or pos-
sibly at the council's December
* * *
HALIFAX, N.S.-Foreign Minis-
ter Paul Martin said yesterday
Canada will support Red China's
admission to the United Nations
only if it displays a willingness
to negotiate peaceful settlements
to Indochinese conflicts.
Martin told a news conference
that a vote by Canada to admit
mainland China to the United Na-
tions 'would not necessarily mean
recognition of the Communist re-
* * *
ing Africans swarmed through
Salisbury yesterday while British
Prime Minister Harold Wilson en-
gaged in talks with banned Afri-
can nationalist leader Joshua Nko-
mo on Rhodesia's future.
Wilson, in his meeting with
Nkomo, sought to discover what
the African nationalists would ac-
cept as a basis for negotiation in
the dispute over Rhodesia's bid
for independence. But 'details of
what the two men said were not
W. W. Cook Lectures on American Institutions
By DR. LESLIE W. DUNBAR,
Director of the Field Foundation
"The Liberal Temper"
Thurs., Oct. 28
with the last word in ski.
Friday, Oct. 29
Noon Luncheon 25c
-Washtenaw County Prosecutor
-Ann Arbor Attorney
A DIALOGUE: "THE STUDENT AND THE LAW"
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