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November 03, 1966 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-11-03

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PAGE EIGHT

THlE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER8 ,1966

U

.8. Troops, Fliers Pursue Foe,
Enemy Continue Grenade Strikes

SAIGON (IP)--U.S. air cavalry--
men pursued a Communist bat-
talion yesterday that apparently
slipped away into the mountains
ofcentralViet Nam after a day-
The air war over North Viet
Nam also picked up as clearing
weather allowed U.S. strike pilots
to get in 122 missions Tuesday,
more than double the average
daily number over the past sev-
eral days. But the forays cost
another American plane the 414th I
reported lost over the north.
Terrorists struck again in Sai-
gon last night .with a grenade at-
tack that killed two Vietnamese
civilians and wounded three
others. A Vietnamese policeman
also was wounded. One child was
reported killed and 15 Vietnam-
ese civilians wounded in three
Communist grenade and mortar
attacks against government posi-
tions In the Mekong River .delta.
In Washington, the State Depart-
ment expressed serious concern
over this attack plus others since
Oct. 15 which the department
said have taken the lives of 22
other South Koreans.
In Hanoi, North Vietnamese
President Ho Chi Minh denouncedl
the Manila summit conference
and the peace offer by President
Johnson and his Viet Nam allies.
Ho said North Viet Nam cherishes
peace but will fight until it
achieves victory.
His words were echoed by the
National Liberation Front, mne
political arm of the Viet Cong
Communists fighting in South
Viet Nab. The front appealed to
guerrilla forces to make an all-.
"cunterof fensive," hich it si
"The .s. aggressors still do
not understand the invincible
strength of an indomitable peo-
ple,"' the appeal said. "But we
will make them understand it in
5, 10, 20 years or longer,"
While U.S. pilots delivered hard
blows to some key targets over
North Viet Nam, including a sur-
face to air missile site only five
miles north of Haiphong, there
also was plenty of air action cver
South Viet Nam.
USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCEMENTS Is available to officially
recognized and registered organizations
only. Forms are available in Room 1011
SAB.
* * *
U. of M. Chess Club, Meeting and fifth
round of tournament, Nov. 4, 7:30 p.m.,
Room 3-C, Michigan Union. ,
* * *
Newman Student Association, Hayride
--refreshments, Nov. 4, 7:30 p.m., New-
man Center, 331 Thompson.
* * *
B'nai Brith Hillel, Hillel Deli House
-reservations 663-4129 for Nov. 6, 5:30
p.m., 1429 Hill,
* * *
Folk Dance Club (WAA), Folk dance
with instruction open to everyone, Fri.,
Nov. 4, 8-11 p.m., Barbour Gym.
* * *
Le Cercie Francais, Le Baratin-en-
joy a French atmosphere, Thurs., Nov.
3, 3-5 p.m., Room 3050 Frieze .Bldg.
* * *

*

*

*

*

*

*

d1anoi Peace Plan Rejection

THE SPREAD-EAGLE OF TECHNOLOGY
AT GRUMMAN
Ranges from inner to outer space
Grumman has special interest for the graduating engineer and scientist seeking the widest spread of technology for his
skills. At Grumman, engineers are involved in deep ocean technology..,.engineers see their advanced aircraft designs
proven daily in the air over Vietnam, and soon...in outer space, the Grumman L M (Lunar Module) will land the astro-
nauts on the lunar surface. Grumman, situated in Bethpage. L.I. (30 miles from N.Y.C.), is in the cultural center of
activity. Universities are close at hand for those who wish to continue their studies. C.C.N.Y., Manhattan College, New
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beautiful public golf courses are in Bethpage-two minutes from the plant. White sand beaches stretch for miles along
the Atlantic (12 minutes drive). The famed sailing reaches of Long Island Sound are only eleven miles away.
The informal atmosphere is a Grumman tradition, matchedhby an equally hard-nosed one of turning out some of the
free world's highest performance aircraft systems and space vehicles,

4

An AP News Analysis
By HENRY S. BRADSHER
MOSCOW (IP) - North Viet
Nam's restatements of an unyield-
ing stand on peace negotiations
seem to be directed as much to-
ward Moscow as Washington.
Communist sources both here
and in Warsaw, Poland, have In-
dicated that the Soviet Union is
moving toward trying to arrange
peace.
But Hanoi is having none of It.
It has rejected the Manila de-
claration and every effort to find
a basis for negotiations to end
the Vietnamese war. It could be
serving notice on the Kremlin that
Andrei A. Gromyko is wrong. Brit-
i sores grecentl quoted the
ing that the Soviet Union "is not
without influence in Hanoi."
-Use of Influence
The secret summit conference
of nine Communist countries held
here two weeks ago looked like
part of a Soviet effort to use any
influence it may have.
The conference was primarily
concerned with Viet Nam and the
effect on the Vietnamese war of
China's "implosion"-the recent

bursting inward of the "great cul-
tural revolution."
The Communist sources said the
meeting was part of a gradual and
cautious Soviet effort to settle the
war, apparently starting with con-
vincing Hanoi that peace iz ne-
cessary.
Statements Supporting
There is no confirmation of
such an effort of even a Soviet
intention to make it, but anm-
ber of recent Soviet statements
can be read as supporting the re-
port.
And two statements by Presi-
dent Ho Chi Minh of Norpth Viet
Name, made public in the last few
days, can be read as an answer to
Moscow: We have no intention of
accepting Soviet advice to settle
the war.
The Vietnamese news agency
distributed quotations from Ho
that reiterated Hanoi's "four
points" and the Viet Cong's "five
points" for ending fighting. They
demand total surrender from the
Saigon government and the Urnit-
ed States and a complete Com-
munist takeover.

quet for Cuban delegation that
had participated in the secret
summit here.
Ho's toughness might be inter-
preted simply as a negotiating
posture to obtain concessions from
Washington. But the unlikeliness
of this is shown by another recent
statement of his.
Warm Praise
It was his warm praise for the
test of a Chinese guided missile
with a nuclear warhead, The
Soviet Union kept silence, making
Ho's praise a sign of defiant in-
dependence.
The summit countries included
the Soviet Unon's six East Euro-
pean allies who are joining with
Moscow in aid to Hanoi.
Reports circulating since the
conference have indicated that
Poland and some other allies are
growing unhappy about the drain
on their economies for Vietnamuese
help.
Polish sources said the summit
meeting decided upon a billion
dollars worth of aid to Hanoi.
About $200 million worth will
come from East Europe and $800
million from Soviet Union, which
has already sent an estimated bil-
lion dollars worth.

Taking their place in a long line of Grumman aircraft that
have contributed to the national defense, the aircraft
shown below are performing yeoman service in Vietnam.

E.2A Hawkeye. . A highly complex
electronic system that contributes
significantly to the science of
early warning, and airborne warn-.
ing and control.,

main too of the U.S sAir Force Ai
Rescue Services. 7

Currently, Grumman engineers, pulling the state of the
art relentless forward, are engrossed in still more ad-
vanced aircraft and aerospace vehicles. These include:
Gulfstream 1I. . ,. World's fastest
Ucorporate transport . . . non-stop
coast-tO-coast range at 585 m.p~h.
CA . are n board delvr
weapons systems and personne
for attac aircraft ariers.
EA6. All-weather tactca 0lec-
support strike" arafts aroundt
troops
F1I1B . avy erson of th
vrabl wing seep fom1 to7
totw and on half, times the

C.1A Trader . and and carrir
prsone betwe caer and
shore.
O0l Mohaw. U.S. Army sTOL ,
elecroni suvelance airraf op~
troops.

s-2E Tracker . . .Anti-submarine
wrfare arcra whc erform
sions for the U.S. Navy.
rierbaattack aicat capable
ooperatig withr pinont accu.
the fleet.

Ho Speech
In a speech, Ho repeated
of the points. He spoke at a

most
ban-

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DAILY OFFICiAL BUL LE TIN
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.(Continued from Page 2) rull paid teaching semester with bi- Berkiey, Mich..-Visit. Tch., Tch. for
Deputy Regional Rep. This office weekly -seminar.Cr. Cig, l.R-Orthopedically Hcp,-HS oa'ui
Ethipia, Eydan rSomala, Knaya, Taxi cent grads in Bus. Ad. with a Tech. Lit.,'
sania, Uganda, Mvalawi, and Zambia, also or Non-Tech. undergrad degree are Chelsea, Mich. (Cassidy Lake Tech.)-
for programs relating to Southern Af- wanted for remaining openings in Gen- H.5. Gen. Sci./Bio., H.S. EngI., H.S.
rica. Masters degree in African Stud., ;vlgmt T ek 11a oc t-Mnol
International Affairs, Econ., Social idividaied,s 1 eksi ac f4 Interlochen. Mich. (Interlochen Arts
Change ,or related fields. At least 7 diiin.Academy)-H.S. Boys PE.
yrs. exper. in international dev., pref. GnrlAine&FmCopNw Mackinaw Island, Mich.-Rem. Read-
African related, Swahili, Portuguese. ganic Res. Chemist. Polymer Res. Chem. 1ng.
French helpful. 2 yr. term starting Res. Physicist. Oevel. Engr.' in ChE. An- North Branch, Mich.-Asst. Band 9i-
Arl7'alytical Dev. Chem. At the BS/MS level: recor.
U.S luiDept. of Interor ed. Water Process Dev. Engrs., ChE.CDev . Engr For additional information contact
-Seek professional technical special- Trainees with Chem., ChE or Lib. ofs Apolinms, d 20t0o DsAB , -7459
Ists in Sanit. Engrg., Civil Engrg., Hy- Arts degrees. __Ap__tmn _,32__A,_64749
draulic Engrg., Chem., Biol., Microbiol., * * *
Limnolog., Hydrologists and Math. Few For further Information please call ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-.
positions also In Admin., Law, Stat., 764-7460, General Division, Bureau of VIEWS: Make interview appointments
Lab., Instrumen. Tech, and Computer. Appointments, 3200 SAB. at Room 128-H, West Engrg. Bldg.
For staffing regt~onal offices, field sta- NOV. 9--
ions and 9 new labs. Newly established SUMMER PLACEMENTr SERVICE: American Seating Co.
Admin., Clean Water is Everybody's 212 SAB- Amoco Chem. Co.
Business. Camp Mataponl, Me.-Girls. Will in- Amphenol Corp.-PhD's only.
Dept. of Health, Educ. & Welfare., terview here again this Thurs. and Fri., Bendix Corp., Lakeshore Div.
Social Security Admin. Trng. Program, Nov. 3 & 4 from 10 to 12 and from Bethlehem Steel Co.
Offices In Downtown Chicago-Eligibil- 1:30 to 5. Looking for head counselor Buehler Corp.
ity under Federal Service Entrance Ex- and specialists in waterfront, land Caterpillar Tractor Co.
am. Seniors and alum. sought for be- sports, arts and crafts. Dana Corp.
ginning positions in claims examining * * * Fisher Governor Co.
program, promotional opportunity. For further information and ap.. General Dynamics Corp.
Colgate University, Hamilton, N.Y.- pointments contact Summer Placement Imperial Chemical-Ind.-At Bureau of
Teaching Intern Program, Leads to Service, 212 SAB, Lower Level. Appointments only.
MAT and certification. Summer courses Nuclear Chicago.
in methods, semester grad courses in EDUCATION DIVISION: Toledo Scale Co.
academic field, 1 month study period The following schools have vacancies U.S. Steel Corp., Steel Plant & Mmn
under professor in academic field, one for now and/or next semester: ing & Met.
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* AO (Orbiting Astronomical Ob-
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Here then is the opportunity for graduating engineers.. ,CEs, EEs, MEs, lEs, Physic majors and Chemical Engineering
majors.. .t0 take their place in the continuum of technology that is Grumman. Grumman representatives will be
ON CAMPUSNmber
To obtaun Gr umman literature and arrange an lntervlew, contact your placement office.

If an interview is not convenient at this
time, send a comprehensive resume to:
Mr. Peter C. Van Putten, Director of Em-
ployment, Dept. GR 251.

AIRCRAFT ENGINEERING CORPORATION
Bethpage . Long Island . New York
An equal opportunity employer (M/F)

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B'nai Brith Hillel, Hillel choir
hearsal, Nov. 3, 7:30 p.m. 1429 Hill.

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Young Americans for Freedom, Gen-
eral meeting, Thurs., Nov. 3, 7:30
p.m., Room 3-C, Michigan Union. All
members and interested individuals are
urged to. attend.
Guild House, Friday noon luncheon
featuring David Leigel: "Industrial So-
ciety-After Capitalism, What?", Nov.
4, 12-1 p.m., Guild House 802 Monroe.
Guild House, David Aroner, West Cen-
tral Organization, Detroit: "Helping the
Poor," Nov. 4, 7:30 p.m. (dinner at 6
p.m.), Guild House, 802 Monroe.
Christian science Organization, Tes-
timony meeting, Thurs., Nov. 3, 7:30-
8:30 p.m., 3545 SAB.
B'nai Brith Hillel, Sabbath service
and discussion led by Ephraim Yucht-
man, Dept. of Sociology: "Aspects of
Social Change in Israel," Nov. 4, 7:15
p.m., 1429 HIll.
Read
Daily
Classifieds

f
4

Z/~Jf A

Stop in at any one of Ann Arbor Bank's nine

our Petite Miss J thinks "pastel"
Sep~orates that swing with dash and
flair.., that's the "in" way of
this year. Heathery tones of raspberry or

annual rate
certirieIes a! deposib
choose gour maturitg date
0 months to1 gear
amounts 0! $1000 or more

/

green. Sweater sizes 34 to 38; match-rnate sizes 3 to 13 petite,
A. Shor sleeve poor gil. 9.00 Jacket. 18.00 Tweed belted hipster. 12.00

B. Novelty ribbed tattersall poor girl. 12.00 Bias tattersall A-line. 12.00

A-w~

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