THURSDAY, JANUARY 2'7, 1968
THE MICHIGAN DAILI
THURSDAY, JANUARY 27, 1960 THE MICIHGAN DATIJI PAGE THREE
Soviets Say Viet Nam War
Won't Hinder Peace Talk
WASHING VON (M)-Two mem-
bers of Congress, after a briefing
at the White House, said yester-
day they believe President John-
son will act quickly to renew and
intensify the aerial attacks on
North Viet Nam suspended since
last Christmas Eve.'
Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor said
yesterday that the reasons for
continuing the pause in bombing
North Viet Nam are exhausted.
Johnson is soon expected to
issue orders that will send United
States warplanes on renewed
bombing missions over North Viet
And on Capitol Hill, Secretary
of State Dean Rusk said the Unit-
ed States has carried its Viet Nam
peace efforts "from A to Z and
almost through Z."
White House press secretary Bill
D. Moyers said Johnson is "weigh-
ing all the factors involved in our
position in Southeast Asia and is
assessing and evaluating those
But the two congressional lead-
ers who spent two and one half,
hours at a White House briefing ( seas and the bipartisan White,
last evening came away with the
impression that Johnson and his
top advisers see no alternative to
Two of them, one Democrat and
one Republican, said the admin-
istration officials presented pic-
torial evidence that the North
Vietnamese have used the 34-day
bombing lull to rebuild roads and
bridges, enlarge supply depots and
move new military equipment to-
ward the South.
Build Base of Support
With messages being sent over-
House conference, Johnson ap-
parently sought to build the
broadest possible base of support
for a renewal of bombing missions.
His basic argument: instead of
moving toward negotiations, the
Communists have acted during the
bombing pause to increase infil-
tration of South Viet Nam.
The administration stand on
Communist activity is based on
aerial, photographs and refugee
No Communist Response
The two Congress members, who
asked to remain anonymous, said;
in separate interviews that there
was -no Communist response to
J o h n s o n 's publicized,- world-
circling, peace offensive.
In a news conference yesterday,
Taylor, who participated in Tues-
day's White House briefing, said
bombing of North Viet Nam has
these obj ctives: to show the
people of South Viet Nam that
they can "strike back," to slow
down infiltration of men and sup-
GENEVA (R)-What was gen-
erally regarded as a conciliatory
statement by the Soviet delegates,
Semyon K. Tsarapkin, preceded a
new round of talks in Geneva's
drawn-out disarmament confer-
ence due to resume today.
Instead of his usual blasts
against the West, Tsarapkin in-
dicated the Soviet Union does not
consider the Viet Nam conflict
and American involvement in
Southeast Asia as an obstacle to
His words were praised by U.S.
delegate William C. Foster.
"I welcome this statement,"
Foster told newsmen, "This falls
West Germany, have faded. There
is more talk about a plan for
nuclear consultation among West-1
ern allies-which eventually may!
be acceptable to the Soviet Union.
Two Draft Treaties
At this stage, there are two
draft treaties for what is techni-
cally known as atomic nonproli-
feration-a Soviet and an Ameri-
The conference will battle over
the two but the international situ-
ation could speed a compromise.
Participating in the conference
are the United States, Great
Britain, Canada and Italy on the
Western side; the Soviet Union,
Romania, Czechoslovakia, Bulgaria
and Poland on the Communist
side; and Brazil. Burma, Ethiopia,
India. Mexico, Nigeria, Sweden and
the United Arab Republic as
France, originally scheduled to
sit with the West, has been boy-
cotting the talks from the start
,Air Force Plans Refueling
Flights Over Ocean Areas
plies, and "to remind Hanoi that in line with our attitude. If this
day by day they are going to have Soviet statement can be accepted,
to pay a price for aggression." then we could be in for a more
auspicious start of the talks than
Lab or Government'
But not all was optimism. West-
ern officials were acutely ware of
differences not only between the
East and West but also between
Western delegations, which in the
past not always saw eye to eye
on major problems.
MADRID, Spain QP)-The Unit-
ed States Air Force will conduct
future refueling flights over the
sea as the result of the loss of a
nuclear bomb in a U.S. plane col-
lision over Spain, Spanish sources
The bomb was lost when a B52
bomber from the United States
and a tanker plane crashed on
Spanish soil Jan. 17, killing seven
of the 11 military men aboard.
The bomb or bombs-no one has
officially confirmed how many
were recovered from the wrecked
bomber or how many are still miss-
ing-apparently rested on the bot-
tom of the Mediterranean a mile
or so off Spain's southeast coast.
Spanish official sources said
U.S. and Spanish officials would
evolve new flight plans by which
nuclear bombers operating from
the United States would be refuel-
ed by tankers stationed in Spain
over the sea to avoid any possibil-
ity of a new incident that might
drop nuclear devices on Spanish
HULL, England (PA)-The life of! the Labor vote.
Prime Minister Harold Wilson's The key to victory could be in
Labor government could be at whether the party organizations
stake today in a special parliamen- can get their people to the polls.
tary election influenced by factors
ranging from the local party ma- The Conservative machine is
chines to the war in Viet Nam. running smoothly. Party head-
quarters have a file for every po-!
Tories Favored tential Tory voter and a system
The vigorous and complicated for getting them to the polls.
campaign closed last night with
Dominating this year's con-
ference is the plan to stop the
spread of nuclear weapons.
The Russians and their allies
are determined to block West
Germany from obtaining nuclear
American proposals for a multi-
lateral nuclear force, including
the outcome sure to be close.
Bookmakers put the odds 13-8 on
Labor and 11-10 against the Con-
servatives, but most election eve
bets were for a Conservative vic-
Such a victory would give the
Tories a tremendous boost nation-
ally and cut Wilson's majority in
the House of Commons to one vote.
The election was caused by the
death in November of Henry Solo-
mons, who won the seat for Labor
in the 1964 general election by a
margin of only 1,181 votes.
choice of living units
SECRETARY OF STATE DEAN RUSK and David E. Bell, director of the Agency for International
Development, as they appeared yesterday before the House Foreignr
Rusk Confirms Corruption
n Saigons Use of U.S. Aid
WASHINGTON M)-Secretary prepared to walk through that million supplemen
of State Dean Rusk, seeking $275 door or even walk up to it and for the current f
' million in emergency aid for South peek around the corner to see of it earmarked f
Viet Nam, conceded Wednesday what is on the other side," Rusk But he ran in
that some United States assistance said. partisan question
to Saigon finds its way into the Rusk came before the commit- ruption and blac
hands of corrupt officials. tee to ask for an emergency $415- South Viet Nam.
Rusk and Aid Director David E.
Bell said both South Vietnamese
and Americans are involved. They
said the United States is doing
everything it can to eliminate cor-
Before the House Foreign Af- By The Associated Press However, one c
fairs Committee, Rusk also coim-
plained of what he called "a cur- SAIGON-A Red mortar crew ster-is under fe
ious double standard" applied to lobbed two shells at the Da Nang segregation order
U.S. bombing of North Viet Nam airbase complex early today as if eligibility for the
and to Communist bombs planted in response to an allied offensive The other fiv
in the South. that rained hundreds of tons can get along on
He said there are those who say of explosives on suspected Viet money to educate
resumption of U.S. bombings in Cong centers. pnils, and plan ni
North Viet Nam will somehow The mortar shells landed near on the decision.
close the door to peace, "but what the U.S. 9th Seabee Battalion area
about the bombings in South Viet shortly after midnight, but caus- FRANKFORT,
* Nam all these years?" ed neither damage nor casualties. leaders, satisfied
In spite of these bombings-and Marines fired several rounds in actment of a Ken
he noted one of them blew up a return. commodations a
bus and killed 20 civilians a few ment law, said
days ago-"We are willing to talk i housing bill is the
NEW ORLEANS-Five Louisi- "h ih sn
peace." n aihsho ytm em "h ih sn
Declines Comment ana Parish school systems seem the Rev. A. D. 1
He declined to answer direct hn differenmilion federalofore Louisville, a br
questions on resumption of U.S. refusing to desegregate their class- Peace Prize-winn
bombing, - but said the United er King, Jr. "W
States. has carried out peace ef- rooms. cupancy."
forts "from A to Z and almost The examiner for the U.S. Of- The Very Rev
through Z" during the past 341 fce of Education ruled Monday chairman of the
daysof he bmbig pase, that federal aid should be stopped
d to six Louisiana parishes - the
But there has been no indica- first decision of its kind under,
tion from Hanoi that they "are the 1964 Civil Rights Act.
.-" Three Major Parties
The nation's three major parties
are in the race, but three indepen-
dents could decide the winner.
Kevin McNamara is the Labor
candidate; Toby Jessel, the Con-
servative nominee; and Laurie
Millward represents the Liberal
Labor officials acknowledge Gott
is bound to shave down Labor's
at for foreign aid vote, although they predict a La-
iscal year, much bor victory.
:or Viet Nam. Gott, who has run a well-or-
to intensive bi- ganized campaign, claims 1,000
ning about cor- votes. Jessel, "confident but not
ck marketing in cocksure of victory," admitted his
chances will depend on the size of
. Now renting for Aug.
S. UNIVERSITY AVE. & FOREST AVE. P
of the six-Web-
ederal court de-
s and is seeking
e indicate they
local and state
some 26,000 pu-
to further action
with swift en-
ntucky public ac-
nd fair employ-
yesterday a fair
sir next goal.
tt over yet," said
Williams King of
other of Nobel
er Martin Luth-
e seek open oc-
v. Robert Estill,
t State Human
Rights Commission ,agreed a ma-
jor push might be made in the
1968 legislature for an equal hous-'
Galen Martin, executive direc-
tor of the Rights Commission, said
Kentucky's new law is far strong-
er than any border state version
and almost as inclusive as the
law in any Northern state.
WASHINGTON - A constitu-
tional amendment to provide four
year terms for House .members,
with all of them to be elected
between presidential elections, wasj
introduced yesterday by Sen.1
Hugh Scott (R-Pa).
President Johnson, in his State
of the Union message, urged dou-
bling the present two-year terms
of House members but he propos-
ed they be elected concurrently
with presidential elections.
* junior Year
Three undergraduate colleges offer students
from all parts of the country an opportunity
to broaden their educational experience
by spending their
Junior Year in New York
New York University isan integral part of
the exciting metropolitan community of
New York City-the business, cultural,
artistic, and financial center of the nation.
The city's extraordinary resources greatly
enrich both the academic program and the
experience of living at New York University
with the most cosmopolitan student body in
This program is open to students
recommended by the deans of the colleges
to which they will return for their degrees.
Courses may be taken in the
School of Commerce
School of Education
Washington Square College of Arts
Write for brochure to Director, Junior Year
in New York
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY
New York, N.Y10003
if you think there's
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_ _ _- '
Friday, Jan. 28
Noon Lunch 25c
PROF. CARL COHEN, Dept. of Philosophy
"Some Remarks on Disobedience Protest"
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