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September 01, 1966 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-09-01

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THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1966

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREN

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 1,1966 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREE

Policy Group

Asks

European

Troop

Cut

GI's OfStreets
For Viet Election
SAIGON, South Vietnam (J) - propaganda raids of the war over
Fear of election day terrorism has North Viet Nam, the U.S. Com-
prompted U.S. officials here to mand announced yesterday. Ten
prepare orders to clear American million leaflets urged Hanoi's
servicemen from South Viet Nam troops to give up.3
streets September 11. A Navy RF8 reconnaissance
It is expected that within the Crusader was shot down eight
next few days orders will go out miles southeast of Haiphong. The
in Saigon. Da Nang and other pilot parachuted from the crippled
cities restricting U.S. servicemen plane-the 348th officially listed

Congress OK's Safety Code;
Sets Qtan dan, rdsQk far 'lip (

By The Associated Press
A substantial pullout of U.S.
forces in Europe was proposed
yesterday by Senate Majority
Leader Mike Mansfield on behalf
of the 13 Democratic senators of
the Democratic Policy Commit-
tee.
The proposal, based on the ar-
gument that it is no longer neces-
sary for this country to bear the
major -burden of defending what
has become a "thriving and dy-
namic" continent, drew fire from

both the White House and the,
Republican side.
Mansfield made the proposal in
the form of a resolution putting
the Senate on record as favoring
a substantial reduction of U.S.
forces in Europe.
Presidential press secretary Bill
D. Moyers told reporters that "in
the administration's view, this
would not be a helpful step at this
time."
"In our judgment this is a
tion matter and should involve

tion matter and should "involve
consultation with our allies," Moy-
ers said.
Mansfield noted that it is "very.
costly" to continue maintaining
from 400,000 to 450,000 U.S. troops
in Western Europe, which he said
has long since recovered from the
devastation of World War II.
Costs Not Necessary

.,_.1 'L KJ,..ks4caUl ai L , . .. .11E
WASHINGTON () - Congress voted against the highway safety
passed and sent to President measure were Reps. John O. Marsh
Johnson yesterday landmark leg- Jr. (D-Va), David E. Satterfield
islatonrrequiring federal safety III (D-Va) and Maston O'Neal (D-
standards for new autos starting Ga), the same trio who voted
with 1968 niodels and for used cars against the legislation the first
within two years. time the House acted on it earlier
I Th' Rn imp nn th ill this year.

both bills over the weekend, possi-
bly on Labor Day, Monday, at the
auto capital of Detroit.
Just before the Senate voted on
.the auto safety measure, Sen.
Warren G. Magnuson (D-Wash),
its chief Senate sponsor, said the
auto industry should not use it as
an excuse to raise prices either
this year or in the future.
Something To Sell?
Try Daily Classifieds

ky" NA"X 0

Lu se enmepasses Ln8 1 -zoo -
0 and the Senate followed within
hours by voice vote.
Also passed by the House, 360-3,
was a comprehensive state-city
program to halt the rise in deaths
on the highways and streets.
The three House members who

The bills are both compromise
measures worked out earlier this
week by a Senate-House confer-
ence committee. They authorize
total federal spending over three
years of $381.8 million.
Johnson was expected to sign

DISCUSS NEUTRALITY:
De Gaulle Meets
" North Viet Aide

PHNOM PENH, Cambodia (IP)-
President Charles De Gaulle had a
35-minute meeting with a Com-
munist North Vietnamese diplo-
mat yesterday and sounded him
out on Hanoi's views on the war.
The diplomat said he gave the
French leader a written greeting
from President Ho Chi Minh.
The meeting had been arranged
before De Gaulle began his
around-the-world trip so that he
could be given a message direct
from the North Vietnamese capi-
tal on its attitude on the war, a
French spokesman said.
The diplomat from Hanoi, Nu-
guyen Thuong, former secretary-
general of the North Vietnamese
Foreign Ministry, arrived in Cam-
bodia last Thursday.
De Gaulle and Thuong met in
the French president's official
residence while in Cambodia.
'Just Fight'
After a 35-minute meeting,
Thuong dodged most questions
posed by newsmen. He said North
Viet Nam supports Cambodia's
"just fight for independence,
peace and neutrality."
He termed his call on De Gaulle
a courtesy visit and said he had
extended a greeting of friendship
to De Gaulle from President Ho
Chi Minh. He would not be pinned
down as to whether he carried a
more substantive message from
Ho. Nor would he say whether he
would soon return to Hanoi to
report to Ho.
A spokesman for De Gaulle
called the meeting one of inf or-
4mation gathering and did not in-
dicate De Gaulle made any fresh
proposals for ending the war in
Viet Nam.
Neutrality
Before meeting with Thuong,
De Gaulle had referred to his fa-
vorite theme for a solution to the
Vietnamese war, neutrality for
Viet Nam.
De Gaulle met with Prince Nor-

odom Sihanouk, Cambodia's chief
of state, and expressed approval
of "the policy followed by Cam-
bodia, which consists of inde-
pendence and neutrality and
which is the only good solution in
present circumstances in this re-
gion of the world," the spokesman
said.
Sihanouk agreed with these
principles as a basis for seeking
peace in Southeast Asia.
De Gaulle mek privately with
Sihanouk for 45 minutes. Then
they called in their foreign minis-
ters and reviewed the Southeast
Asia situation and questions con-
cerning their two countries.

to their duty areas on election as lost over the north-and wasl
"When the indications are that n
the U.S. military establishment in eve and election day. rescued by a helicopter. Radio
Western Europe is excessive to GIs in the countryside will 1ot Hanoi claimed without confirma-
need, when the attitudes and ac- be affected, as they will be assum- tion that two other planes also
tions of our Western European ing most of the day's military bur- were felled.
allies confirm the conclusion that den as the 600,000 South Vietna- A night fight at a Special
reductions can be made in the mese soldiers, militia and police Forces camp marked action in the
great contingent of American mil- concentrate on insuring order for south. For the second time in five
itary forces and dependents, then the candidates and voters. days, Viet Cong opened up against
it is wholly unwarranted to sus- Will Elect Assembly a U.S. Green Beret detachment
tan an unnecessary dollar and The voters will choose an as- and Vietnamese militiamen at
dollar exchange drain," Mansfield sembly to write a new constitution Trai Bi, 67 miles northwest of
said. frSuhVe a.Ti sase
Mansfield said overexpendituresfp Saigon and 10 miles east of the
of tis indarealwys ndeir-toward a democratic civilian gov- Cambodian frontier.
able "and they are specially un- ernment to succeed the military Helicopters
desirable at a time of balance of regime of Premier Nguyen Cao Striking by the light of flares,
payments difficulties and enor- Ky. U.S. helicopters machine gunned
mous and growing military costs." In Saigon, street-corner meet- enemy positions and cut off the
Republicans led by Sen. Thom- ings continued to attract only a attack after 10 minutes.
as H. Kuchel of California, the handful of people. But in some A U.S. spokesman said he had
acting minority leader, reacted provinces as many as 3,000 were no report on casualties, if any.
quickly. occasionally turning out. Small arms and rifle grenades
matter," Kuchel told the Senate Part of the -apathy is caused by had wounded three militiamen
He demanded that the proposal go frequently lackluster candidates, and 13 civilians at the camp last
to the Senate Armed Services and according to spokesmen. Only a Saturday night.
Foreign Affairs Committees for few of the 542 seeking 108 seats in Government rangers and mili-
study. the assembly have dared to engage tiamen were reported to have
Mansfield told the Senate he had in much criticism of the Ky re- killed 28 guerrillas and captured
made unusual arrangements to by- gime. two in a fight Tuesday 38 miles
pass these committes and call the Propaganda Raid southwest of Saigon. A spokesman
proposed resolution up for quick Meanwhile, American pilots shot who announced this engagement
Senate action after the Labor Day up two Communist torpedo boats said the government forces suf-
recess. and staged one of the biggest fered no losses.

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P
O
T
T
S
S
A

Red Guard Sponsors
Peking Youth Rallies

I

DINNERS FOR DELIVERY:

I

TOKYO (I)-Hundreds of thou-
sands of Red Chinese youths at-
tended a rally yesterday in Peking
sponsored by the militant Red
Guard, the teen-age organization
formed to help in the anti-party
purge.
Japanese correspondents said
outsiders were barred from the
rally in Peking's Red Square. One
correspondent said it was believed
the rally might wind up with the
organization of a nationwide Red
Guard movement with headquar-
ters in Peking.
In their zeal, the youths have
set ouit to wipe out all foreign in-
/uence in China, and the collision
with foreigners brought a second
protest from a Communist coun-
try.
Soviet Protest
The Soviet Union filed a stiff
protest with Peking last Friday,
charging the teen-agers have har-
assed embassy personnel. It de-
manded the government put an
end to such "hooligan pranks."

The Tokyo paper Shimbun said
leaflets apparently issued by the
Communist party had told the Red
Guards to tone down their actions.
The youths had been attacking or
harassing Chinese they consider
bourgeois or counterrevolutionary
The paper said all revolutionary
youths were -warned not to search
homes of aged revolutionary lead-
ers, soldiers, farmers or laborers
until they are proved reactionary;
stop and search military or private
vehicles; investigate party, gov-
ernment or army organs without
permission, or pocket confiscated
goods.
Japanese correspondents in Pe-
king said the Red Guards, despite
official advice to use restraint, are
still pushing their anti-West
movement.
Anti-Western Mood
The Japanese newspaper Yo-;
miuri said restaurants in Peking
reservedfor Westerners listed only
one item on their menus. This was
available if the patron produced
a government issued meal ticket.

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CHICKEN IN THE BASKET-One-half Fried Chicken .......
JUMBO SHRIMP-Cocktail Sauce, Cole Slaw .. . .........
FRIED BONELESS PERCH with Tartar Sauce .... ........... .
FISH AND CHIPS, Tartar Sauce .....................
FRIED DEEP SEA SCALLOPS with Tartar Samce........... .
ITALIAN SPAGHETTI with Meat Sauce (no potatoes .......
ITALIAN RAVIOLI with Meat Sauce (no potatoes) .........
BREADED VEAL CUTLET with Chicken Gravy ........... .
GRILLED BABY BEEF LIVER with Bacon or Onions........ . ..
ROAST VERMONT TURKEY with Cranberry Sauce.. . .. .
ROAST PORK with Dressing,. ....... ............... . .
ROAST SIRLOIN of BEEF with Pan Gravy . ...... .
GRILLED CHOICE PORK CHOPS with Applesauce. .....
SPECIAL STRIP STEAK with Onion Ring .................
GRILLED T-BONE STEAK with Onion Rings ............. .
Potatoes, Rolls and Butter Served with the Above Orders
THESE ARE TOTAL PRICES-TAX IS INCLUDEDI
30-Minute Free Delivery
FREE Delivery Begins at 4:30 P.M.
Phone 761-0001,

$1.50
1.75
1.40
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_
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Glasgo makes sweaters to
wear on geology field trips.

World News Roundup

I

I

OH

0!

IN

MILWAUKEE, Wis. OP)-Civil
rights demonstrators agreed to
join Wisconsin's attorney general
at the conference table last night
rather than resume picketing the
home of Circuit Judge Robert C.
Cannon.
Wisconsin National Guardsmen,
who had been mobilized for a
fourth straight night of police
duty in suburban Wauwatosa,
were told not to report.
OTTAWA UP) - A government
bill to end Canada's nationwide
rail strike survived its first test
in the House of Commons yester-
day.
By a 138-110 vote, a Liberal-
led coalition defeated a Conserva-
tive amendment to 'kill the legis-
lation.
The vote came soon after 80
union leaders delivered a letter to
Prime Minister Lester B. Pearson
indicating rail workers would not

heed a back-to-work order on gov-
ernment terms.
* * *
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (P) -
The 117 UN delegations awaited
last night a formal announcement
from U. Thant on whether he will
make himself available for an-
other term as UN secretary-gen-
eral.
Most UN Diplomats expected
that Thant would tell them
Thursday he will not serve beyond
Nov. 3, when his five-year term
expires. But they did not rule out
the possibility that he would agree
under certain conditions to stay on
for a limited term of two or three
years.
* *~ *
DELANO, Calif. (fP)-AFI4-CIO
farm workers burst into a noisy
celebration Wednesday at reports
from their own observers they had
beaten the Teamsters Union in
the first agricultural union repre-
sentation election in the nation.

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