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January 06, 1966 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-01-06

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THUR 3DAY, JANUARY 6, 1966

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

VA

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
T

Yr Iu Urn~ uru,

w .r

Goldberg

Addresses

UN

Lindsay's Plans Are Rejected,
N.Y. Transit Str ke Continues

As, Ut
*Americans
Lose 1385
Men in '65
1966 Begins with
Continued Fighting,
34 Soldiers Dead
SAIGON (P)-The Viet Cong fell
back yesterday in the face of
Operation Jefferson and six Sky-
raider fighter-bombers caught oneI
fleeing band in the open in the
coastal hills south of Tuy Hoa.
Pilots estimated they killed 60.
Tha war rolled on in scattered
clashes elsewhere as the United
States, through Ambassador Ar-
thur J. Goldberg, carried its driveI
for peace to the United Nations.
The U.S .military command an-
nounced 34 Americans and 303
South Vietnamese troops were kill-
ed in action 'last week against
' 897 Viet Cong dead. American
wounded totaled 116. Five Ameri-
cans were listed as missing.

"s

Casualties

UN Hears
18 S
Letter Sent
To U Thiant
Discusses BoiBing?
Withdrawal of Troops;
Plans Negotiation
UNITED NATIONS (1P) - U.S.
Ambassador Arthur J. Goldberg
appealed yesterday to all mem-
bers of the United Nations to bring
pressure on Communist North Viet
Nam to enter into unconditional
talks with a cease-fire the No. 1
priority.
Carrying the U.S. peace cam-
paign to the United Nations, Gold-
berg informed the 116 other mem-
ber countries of the points stress-
edypersonally to world leaders by
envoys acting under the direction
of President Johnson.
There was no letup in the dip-
lomatic drive as W. Averell Har-
riman headed for more talks in
rease Thailand and Japan, and G. Men-a
'e" nen Williams, assistant secretary
of state, arrived in Ghana for his
ninth stop in Africa.
Letter to U Thant
Goldberg spelled out points
made by the U.S .envoys in a let-
ter addressed to Secretary-General
U Thant for distribution to the
UN membership as a Security

GARDNER ACKLEY, President Johnson's chief economist, announces that a $2.75 a ton inc
s_ cf~r4 r1 . - rnc Icn y f n VC G n un -1 no~ .4- 4- t~._Lr

to structural steel prices listed
Loss in 1965
The Pentagon announced 1,385
U.S. servicemen were killed in the
te jungle war in 1965, a year that saw
the American force in Viet Nam
rise from 23,000 to 181,329. The
toli since 1961 reached 1,620. s o m r
i Economic tolls were reflected in
an announcement by Director Da-
vid Bell of the U.S. Agency for WASHINGTON {P)-A $2.75-a-
International Development that ton structural steel price increase
food shipments to South Viet Nam, by U.S. Steel Corp. was accepted.
once agriculturally self-sufficient, swiftly yesterday by the White
will be doubled to $400 million in M House as a compromise of the
1966. steel price struggle.
In Viet Nam on an inspection Bethlehem Steel Corp. then can-
tour. Bell said financial aid for celed the $5 boost that precipi-
other imports such as fertilizer teted the conflict lst Friday. In-
and construction material will be land Steel of Chicago said it will
considerably expanded, though revise its $5 increase "to be cor-
probably not to twice the $130 -eve it $ S teel the in-
million allocated in 1965. deutv"with U.S. Steel, the in-
Mop Up
Battalions of South Korean ma- The whole peacemaking process
rines and Vieetnamese paratroop- took only an hour or so. In even
ers were in the mopping up phase less time, President Johnson's
of Operation Jefferson. chief economist, Gardner Ackley,
had appraised the U.S. Steel in-
They apparently had cleaned crease and declared it consistent
out a major Red base area, laced with the government's anti-infla-
with caves and tunnels in a five- tion wage-price guidelines.
day campaign below Tuy Hoa, 240 Repricing
miles northeast of Saigon. Women This virtually assured that all
and children in some cases were firms producing the structural
flushed out with the black-clad framings involved would reprice
guerrillas, them." U.S. Steel, Bethlehem and
A Korean spokesman said that, Inland account for 85 per cent
against light allied losses, ground of the output.
and air strikes were estimated to The developments led to some
have killed 332 of the enemy. speculation about earlier behind-
Air Lifts scenes bargaining. Press secretary
More than 200 miles up the Bill D. Moyers told newsmen that
coast, U.S. Marines got back into U.S. Steel had neither asked for
action after days of fruitless pa- nor obtained the administration's
trolling. Helicopters lifted several consent before it acted.
companies of Marines into a val- It was learned, however, that
ley 18 miles southwest of Da Nang U.S. Steel officials were in Wash-
and the Viet Cong responded with ington in recent days to sound out
mortar fire that injured eight. the administration's attitude. And
The U.S. 1st Cavalry, Airmobile, Moyers conceded that unnamed
Division lost one of its flying "administration officials" - pre-
cranes, a huge twin-turbine heli- sumably outside the White House
copter, in a crash from an unde- -"had been in contact with steel
termined cause near Mang Yang producers."

by the U.N. Steel . Corp., was acceptable to the White Housc
SBoost Accepted
'omie in Struggle

NEW YORK (A)-The new Re-
publican mayor, John V. Lindsay,
took a personal hand yesterday
in transit strike talks, with a bid
for an armistice that would set
idle subways and buses running
again. Union leaders rejected his
proposal.
Lindsay's intervention was de-
scribed as signaling an all-out City
Hall effort to end the five-day
transit crisis.
The tieup is estimated by busi-
ness sources to be costing the city's
economy as much as $100 million+
a day. Nearly five million passen-
gers normally use the 800 miles
of city-owned subway and bus
lines daily .
Commuters Clogged
Highway and commuter rail ar-
teries continued clogged as mil-
lions sought means of getting
about the nation's largest city.
Many businesses suffered near-
paralysis when employes and cus-
tomers simply stayed at home.
State Supreme Court Justice
Abraham N. Geller postponed for
24 hours a scheduled afternoon
hearing to determine if the Trans-
port Workers Union should be fin-
ed for calling the strike in viola-
tion of a court injunction against
it.
Geller granted the delay at the
request of a three-man panel of
strike mediators, who asked time
"to continue efforts to mediate,+
looking forward to settling this
dispute"
Quill
"I was prepared to go forward,"
Geller declared.
It was Geller who Tuesday sent
union chieftain Michael J. Quill
to jail-from which he shortly
was transferred to Bellevue Hospi-
tal after suffering a seizure.
Quill was reported much im-
proved yesterday, with physicians
claiming uncertainty as to wheth-
er he had suffered a heart attack.
He was the target of a barrage
of nasty calls from irate New
Yorkers, but they were intercepted
at the hospital switchboard.
Lindsay's first move was to press
upon the striking union a propo-
sition that their members return
to work while details of their con-
tract deadlock are threshed out
with the Transit Authority.
Quill's successor as chief bar-
gainer, the union vice-president,
Douglas L. MacMahon, turned
down the armistice proposal, say-
ing "No contract, no work."
MacMahon, calling Lidnsay the
"fourth mediator" in the deadlock,
said he told the mayor the whole
problem in the negotiations was
simply a matter of money.
Pressing Hard
The Transit Authority has of-
fered a money package of approx-
imately $29 million, while union
demands add up to about $216
million-leaving a gap of $187 mil-
lion to be bridged in the peace
talks.
"The mayor is pressing hard for
a settlement," said Woody Klein,
IOXOFF

By The Associated Press
PALM BEACH-Former Ambas-
sador Joseph P. Kennedy, father
of the late President, siffered a
mild heart attack yesterday while
swimming at his winter home.
He was given the last rites by
the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Jeremiah P.
O'Mahoney, but regained con-
sciousness during the afternoon
and was not hospitalized.

quarrels but admitted they cannot
agree on how to even discuss
Kashmir, their most crucial issue.
Prime Minister Lal Bahadur
Shastri of India and President
Ayub Khan of Pakistan still have
not agred on an agenda for their
conference here in Soviet Asia.
Shastri was reported holding
firmly to India's view that the
Himalayan state is an integral
part of India and not a subject for

He was said to be resting com- negotiation.
fortably late in the afternoon. Ayub was said to be unmoved
A source close to the familly from Pakistan's claim that the
said the attack was not serious Kashmir dispute is the root cause
enough to call in the Kennedy of the conflict with India and
family. must be solved. Ayub wants a
* * * plebiscite for the Kashmiris.
TASHKENT, U.S.S.R. - India The question is whether to put
and Pakistan claimed progress the issue on the agenda for dis-
yesterday in talks on their many cussion.

press secretary to Lindsay. "In the
public interest, the mayor wishes
to explore every single avenue."
Klein said Lindsay regards the
transit crisis as increasingly
"much more urgent and much
more serious."
Lindsay is reportedly under
heavy pressure by the city's busi-
ness interests' to do something
about the strike. His armistice
proposal to the union followed an
outline drawn up by the Fifth Ave-
nue Association, representing mer-
chants along the world-famed ave-
nue.
Urge Workers
In a letter to President John-
son, the association asked him to
urge "members of the Transport
Workers Union to return to work
while negotiations continue."

The association said the transit
strike "could well spell bankruptcy
for many of our business concerns
which are operating on a narrow
profit margin."
In Washington, White House
press secretary Bill D. Moyers said
Johnson already had instructed
Labor Secretary W. Willard Wirtz
to offer federal mediation serv-
ices, if such aid was wanted in
New York.
Moyers said the President has
not talked to Lindsay about the
situation.
Another aproach came from
the New York Board of Trade,
which wired Republican Gov. Nel-
son A. Rockefeller a request that
he mobilize the National Guard
to operate New York City's struck
buses.

WorlhNews oudu

were dying in Viet Nam, had lefti
the door open for compromise. By,
contrast, the late President John
F. Kennedy mobilized the whole
economic force of the government
upon the steel industry to com-1
pel a complete backdown in 1962.
U.S. Steel linked this increase,
to a simultaneous price reduction'
of $9 a ton for cold rolled sheet
steel produced at its Pittsburg,
Calif., plant.
Efforts To Meet Problem i
Ackley, chairman of the Presi-
dent's Council of Economic Ad-1
visers, told reporters who were
hurriedly assembled in Moyer's of-i
fice that the net increase in com-a
pany revenues from the two moves!
would be "inconsequential." He1
applauded the changes as "an
effort to meet the nation's prob-
lem of price stability."
"I would hope and expect that
Bethlehem and Inland, who have
already acted, would adjust ac-
cordingly to meet competition and,
thus well serve the national in-

not immediately move, however, to Council document:
withdraw the orders they issued 1) The United States is prepar-
two days ago. These instructed- ed for negotiations either with-
military and civilian purchasing out any prior conditions, or on
officers to shift contracts for fu- the basis of Geneva accords of
ture structural steel delivery from 1954 and 1962, which specify the
companies which had raised prices independence, neutrality, and
to those which held the line. eventual unification of Viet Nam.
Notice of Increase 2) A "reciprocal reduction of
But Rep. Emanuel Celler (D- hostilities" could be foreseen. In-
NY) said he will reintroduce leg- deed, a cease-fire might be the
islation which would require basic first business taken up at a peace
industries to give the President meeting.
60 days notice of price increases.
In announcing U.S. Steel's price 3) The United States is pre-
moves, President Leslie B. Worth- pared "to withdraw its forces from
ington said the company was South Viet Nam as soon as South
mindful of "the government's ef- Viet Nam is in a position to de-
fort to maintain general price sta- termine its own future without
bility." external interference." The Com-
The increase, effective next munists have made withdrawal of
Tuesday, does not apply to the U.S. forces a major requirement of
full range of structural steel a peace settlement.
items, Worthington said, and does Want Bases Barred
not affect "the heavier sections 4) The United States "desires noj
normally required in highway con- continuing military presence or
struction nor sheet piling largely basesin Viet Nam," which means
used domestically for public works that a peace agreement could bar
and currently in Viet Nam." tha. a pecfr as.r11mntcidfbArc

the enu players present
THE PHYSICISTS
j anuary 12-16
quirk auditorium tickets $ 1.50

M

for reservations phone HU 2-3453
a drama of provocative interest"
-NEW YORK POST

i'

FOR A SONG . .
The Kings Pirates (formerly the Londeers)
are now available for college dances.
To book the best rock and roll band in Detroit,
contact.Jim Hoke, UN 4-6520, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.

I

terest, Ackley said.I
"The action of U.S. Steel is Price Boost
generally consistent with price- The structurals affected account
wage guideposts. for about 4 per cent of total U.S.
Encouraging Steel output, he said. When part-
"The price reduction is partic- ly offset by the price cut for
ularly helpful and encouraging West Coast cold-rolled sheets, the
and will make it easier to meet price boost represents about one-
foreign competition on the West tenth of one per cent in the price
Coast." of all steel produced domestically,
Top administration officials did he said.

l {lA oses.Jt al'tvtubnue p wers.
5) The future political structure
in South Viet Nam "should be de-
termined by the South Vietnamese1
people themselves through demo-
cratic processes."

U

E OPEN 10A.M. -5 P.M.

6) The reunification
Viet Nams "should be
the free decisions of
peoples."

of the two
decided by
their two

I

r----- ---- -

v'

i

Pass, 275 miles northeast of Sai-
gon, and all aboard were killed.
the craft normally carried a crew{
of three. One body was recovered.,
U.S. Army, Navy and Air Forcet
fighter-bombers pressed the air
war in the South while stayingt
away from North Viet Nam in the
13th day of a suspension of bomb-
ing as part of the worldwidec
American drive to induce Hanoi,
to enter negotiations.1

Peacemakers
In any case U.S. Steel - the
company which initiated the pro-
longed and bitter steel price crisis
of 1962 with its $6-a-ton general
increase-emerged from the new
clash wearing the laurels of peace-
maker.
And Johnson, though he had
denounced Bethlehem's $5 price
boost as unwarranted and infla-
tionary at a time when Americans

Attention LSA Undergraduates:
Mail your course evaluation questionnaires during the
first week of classes. This is imperative if you wish to

know which professors and courses to take

next se-

BONNE CUISINE
DIVERTIMENTO
MOLTO AMICI
CO-OPS welcome everybody
Men & women, grad & undergrad.

mester.

I

1
.I

I

Cl4r

ftan

D4atli

ROOM & BOARD
$17.50 per week

BOARD ONLY
$11.50 per week

plus o few hours work,
since wo own & run
our own housing.

WANTS YOU
Business and Editorial Staff
MASS MEETING
Mon. & Tues., Jan. 10 & 11
4:15 P.M.

Lester
Michigan
Nakamura
Owen
Pickerill

900 Oakland
315 N. State
807 S. State
1017 Oakland
923 S. Forest

Nt&---AV

3
S.

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