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June 02, 1965 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1965-06-02

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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2, 1965

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

600 Viet Cong Die in Clash

New
Raid
KUALA L
hunt in the s

MIGs Sighted
On Raid Into
North Viet Nam
Terrorists Bomb
Army Compound
SAIGON ')-Casualties in the
Quang Ngai fighting were estimat-
ed yesterday at more than 600 Viet
Cong while more than 500 gov-
ernment troops were dead, wound-
ed or captured.
Two Americans were killed in
the three-day North Viet Nam of-
fensive 65 miles southeast of the
big Da Nang air base.
The American deaths raised to
393 the toll of U.S. forces killed
in combat in Viet Nam since De-
cember 1961.
The fighting .near the provincial
capital of Quang Ngai tapered offj
Monday, but Viet Cong terrorists
exploded four bombs last night in
a Vietnamese army compound in
downtownJuang Ngai.-
New Airfield

-Associated Press
VIETNAMESE SOLDIERS carry bodies of their comrades from
battlefield in Quang Nagai province to waiting U.S. helicopters
Monday. Bodies of at least 75 Vietnamese Marines and two Ameri-
can advisers were found on this hill where they were killed when
Viet Cong forces overran their positions.t

by sea on th
Johore, the def
It was the
jungle area this
In a delay
a ministry com
dense coastal
backed up by
strafe the area
was hiding."~
The planesi
British jets fr
at Singapore.
The security
down a raiding
raiders in th
winter. Indone
force have als
tier dividing th
the island of B
Prime Mini
Rahman toldr
reported land
which has vo
British-backed
as no surprise
In Jakarta, I
Sukarno reiter
rally Indones
peaceful coexis
by the Soviet U
countries.
"Indonesia,"
be persuaded1
coexistence wi
indonesian c
sia are basedc
the federation
venture by Bri
In London B
parties agreed
defend Malays
nesi an attacks
Commonwela
Bottomley told
mons at the st
Commonwealth
fairs:
"Britain's du
charge ourc
friends
question of ou
Sir Alec Do
of the Conserva
dorsed this po

Indonesian Forces Questio
Johore in Mala sia By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER
Associated Press Special Correspondent
UMPUR, Malaysia (/)-Security forces pressed the SANTO DOMINGO-Whatever
wamps yesterday for Indonesian raiders who landed elseaomes out of the Dominican
e southeastern tip of Malaysia's mainland state of crisis, one thing now seems cer-
ense ministry announced. tain. United States relations with
e second apparently sizeable landing in the swampy Latin America will never be the
s year. same.
yed first account of the battle that started Sunday, The U.S. has embarked on a
nmunique said that the raiders had been driven into course from which there appears
marshland. It said Malaysian ground troops were to be no turning back.
aircraft "sent to There will be eruptions else-
a where the enemy where of violence mixed with
i whre he nem -.Communist threats, and in each:E
the question of U.S. intervention
ae beryto bse will be mong the first to arise.
oaUncertainty on this point alone is
enough to alter the pattern of
g forces had run Latin American diplomacy and
e force of at8 politics. Latin capitals have not
esian guerrillas in t*-. had to worry seriously about such
rs::h r American military action for a
he two countries on generation.
e . The overriding question now is
ster TunkaAbdulwhether the U.S. will again in the
eseTunk Abula future have to act alone or
nwsme theIlaesta, whether the Latin American allies
wngb ndoesia, hwill increasingly share the load,
wed to crush the ,
federation, "comes as some have already started to
fedrondoin the Dominican Republic.
to us." t
tonUs eAnti-Yankee Hatreds
rated at a public For the United States to go
atdaapulcit alone,opoiint DWGTESNO R paying a price of anti-
ia's opposition to DWIGHT EISENHOWER Yankee hatreds, would be, in the
ten e as pracined i dview of American officials, costly
m sa Topic and perilous. It could feed the
he said, "cannot very Communist movements
to join a peaceful OWashington wants to discourage
th imperialism."' ee s and defeat. If the Organization
4jjecionsto Mlay-of American States should finally
on the charge that WASHINGTON (W)-Rep. John ecome a effective alliance f
is a neo-colonialist V. Lindsay's decision to shun na-----
tain. tional Republican support in his See News Story
Britain's two major bid to become mayor of New York Page 1

ns in Latin Policy

A new airfield for U.S. jets,
opened at Chu Lai, on the coast
,52 miles south of Da Nang.
Six U.S. Marine Corps Skyhawk',

BATTLE IN DIVIDED CITY:
Middle East Border Fight'
Kills Two In Jerusa lem
JERUSALEM ( qP}-Jordanian positions fired on the Israeli sec-
tor of Jerusalem Monday, killing two persons and wounding four oth-
ers, ane Israeli spokesman said Monday.
An Israeli army spokesman said the Jordanians opened fire with
automatic weapons at 2:50 p.m. local time on the Musrara quarter of
the Israeli sector of the divided city.
In Amman, a Jordanian military spokesman charged that Israeli
forces crossed into the no-man's land between the two sectors and ex-
changed fire with Jordanian
troops. He said three Israelis were
Death Sentence injured in the 15-minute ex-
change. No Jordanian casualties
Curbed in NY were reported, of the Inter-
ior Abdel Wahab El Majali called
ALBANY, N.Y. (W)-Gov. Nel- on the country to "prepare to
son A. Rockefeller signed a bill take all necessary civil defense
yesterday abolishing most capital measures to face any possible
punishment in New York state. emergencysituation."

I
i

The Republican governor had
made critical comments about the
legislation, and he offered no com-
ments explaining his decision to
approve it.
The measure does away withI
the death penalty-effective im-
mediately-except when a police-
man is killed while on duty or
when a life convict commits a:
killing in prison or while trying
to escape.
Rockefeller had criticized the
measure saying it did not meet

- The clash was the third along
the tense frontier in the last five
days.
The Israeli radio, Voice of Is-
rael, said Jordan hadr lodged a
protest with the Israeli-Jordan
mixed armistice commission'short-.
ly before the shooting. The radio
denied the charge.
Political circles in the Israeli
sector said they . assumed the
shooting was in reaction to Is-
rael's three-pronged raid Thurs-
day night into Jordanian territory.
In London, the British govern-

jets from the Philippines were the
first to land.
Because of the deep sand only
3,500 feet of airstrip have been
completed. The planes used arrest-
ing gear to land-similar to the
devices used on carriers. The strip
will eventually measure 8,000 feet.
Air War
In the air war against North
Viet Nam U.S. air force jets bomb-
ed an ammunition depot 45 miles
southwest of Hanoi Monday. They
had hit the same target Sunday.
Eight Soviet built BIG fighters
appeared during the bombing but
escaped into rain clouds when the
U.S. planes tried to engage them,
military spokesmen said. It was
the first time in more than . a
month enemy planes have been
sighted on an American bombing
raid in North Viet Nam.
American and Vietnamese planes
also attacked a key highway
bridge 90 miles south of Hanoi,
and a barracks and a warehouse
just north of the 17th parallel.
'Returned Safely
Military spokesmen said all
planes returned safely. Hanoi
claimed a U.S. F-105 was shot
down but said nothing about the
pilot.
Five battalions of government
troops probed fruitlessly for a Viet
Cong regiment west of Quang
Ngai city in the area where bloody
fighting took place over the week-
end.
Senior American officers said
they expected another Communist
offensive soon aimed at destroying
government troops in Quang Ngai
province, midway between U.S.
bases at Qui Nhon and Da Nang.
Outposts were under attack in
a number of areas and small Viet
Cong units were on the move, but
casualties were reported light.
Two U.S. Navy warships, a de-
stroyer and the cruiser Canberra,
stood off the coast to protect Qu-
ang Ngai City and the strategic
American airfield plus the govern-
ment units in the field.
Three government outposts in
the Minh Long district, 40 miles
southwest of Quang Ngai, were
under attack yesterday afternoon,
but holding out.
DIAL 8-6416
YOU DW7"NAVEo
TECHNICOLOR*
VrAFRING
(the beautifi baby from "The Prize")J
-COMING-
"MAJOR BARBARA"

that Britain must
ia as long as Indo-
continue.
th Secretary Arthur
the House of Com-
tart of a debate on
and colonial af-
aty -is clear-to dis-
obligation to our
There can be no
r shirking it."
uglas-Home, leader
ative opposition, en-
sition.

the moral issue of whether the ment expressed its grave concern
state should take human life and yesterday over heightening ten-
did not refute the argument that sion and renewal of fighting be-
capital punishment was a deter- tween Israel and Jordan.
rent to crime. British fears about the stability
of the Middle East mounted last
Law enforcement officers gen- week after Israeli cpmmando forc-
erally had opposed abolition. But s attacked Jordanian frontier
the bill passed by a surprisingly villages suspected as terrorist
wide margin in the Senate, then 'ases. Since then Jordanian and
squeaked through the Assembly Syrian reinforcements have mov-
with only a few votes to spare. ,d into the troubled border areas.

was applauded yesterday by some
of the party's top men.
Gov. George Romney said go-
it-alone - campaigns by outstand-
ing Republicans could help re-
build the GOP.
But Barry Goldwater declared
Lindsay should be proud to run as
a Republican.
"What he's doing in effect is to'
say in name he's a Republican but
he doesn't want to be identified
as a Republican," Goldwater said.
Lindsay's New York race was a
prime topic at a round of four
news' conferences by party leaders
gathered to hammer out GOP pol-
icy declarations.
They came up with two state-
ments, and at the same time, pep-
pered President Lyndon B. John-
son and the Democrats with cri-
ticism.

joint action, these officials believe,
it would greatly strengthen hem-
isphere security.
The future of the whole inter-
American system may depend on
the OAS choice between those two
courses of action.
In this connection, President
Lyndon B. Johnson in a speech
at Waco, Tex., urged the creation
of new inter-American machin-
ery to guard against "forces of
slavery and subversion." Only Bra-
zil spoke up in endorsing the idea,
but the OAS is expected to get
around to a serious discussion of
the plan next week.
Joint action will require more
than words and resolutions adopt-
ed by the OAS in Washington.
What will actually happen in the
future may be influenced decisive-
ly by the final outcome of the op-

GROOME'S
BATHING BEACH x
SAFEST BEACHi
in Southern Michigan
Refreshment Center
Ice Cream - Sandwiches
Soft Drinks
Complete Line of
Bathing Suits for Sale
10 Miles North of Ann Arbor
via US 23
Whitmore Lake, Michigan

PJ

World News
Roundup
NEW YORK (P) - James M.
Roche, 58, was elected president
and chief operating officer yester-
day. of General Motors Corp.
Roche succeeds John F. Gordon,
65, who is retiring under the cor-
poration's mandatory retirement
program. The action was taken at
a director's meeting.
VATICAN CITY-Pope Paul VI
received the credentials of Brit-
ain's new envoy to the Holy See
yesterday and told him the Aoian
Catholic Church favors "in God's
good time" a reconciliation with
the Anglican church.
Michael Sanifear Williams, the
new British minister, was wel-
comed at the Apostolic Palace
with full ceremony.
MOSCOW - Premier Alexei
Kosygin Monday denounced Unit-
ed Statesactions in Viet Nam and
the Dominican Republic as "high
handed" violations of the UN
charter and international law.
Kosygin was speaking at a re-
ception in Moscow to welcome
Premier Einar Gerhardsen of Nor-
way.
WASHINGTON - The Senate
passed yesterday a $3.3 billion
five-year public works and eco-
nomic development bill aimed at
providing jobs and higher incomes
in the nation's distressed areas.
BERLIN-East German demon-
strators invaded the United States
military mission in nearby Pots-
dam yesterday, tore the American
flag off its pole and damaged the
building, the East German News
Agency said.
DIAL 5-6290
ENDS THURSDAY
"For a marvelous combination of
vicarious enjoyment, nerve-wrack-
ing adventure and beautiful cine-
ma, 'The Train' must be highly
recommended."
-Hugh Holland
Michigan Daily
THE TRAIN
WILL CARRY .
YOU TO THE
ADVENTURE1

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official publication of The Univer-
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Notices may be published a maxi-
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Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices are not
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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2
Day Calendar.
Training and Development, Personnel
Office, University Management Seminar
-Clark C. Caskey, Bureau of Indus-
trial Relations, "Orientation to Super-
visory Practices": Michigan Union, 8:30
a.m.
Michigan Fire College-Registration,
Civil Defense and Disaster Training
Center, 8:30 a.m.
Doctoral Examination for Richard Ga-
briel Fox, Anthropology; thesis: "Bad-
shahpur: Community Organization in a
Small Town of Northern India," Wed.,
June 2, 2401 Mason Hal, 10:30 a.m.
Center for Programmed Learning for
Business, Applied Learning Theory
Seminar: "The Application of Learning
Theory to On-the-Job Problems of
Maintenance of Behavior, Supervision
and Training," June 2-4, 8:30 a.m.,
Michigan Union.
ORGAN IZATION
NOTICES
Use of This Column for Announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered student organiza-
tions only. Forms are available in Room
1011 SAB.
Michigan Christian Fellowship, Regu-
lar meeting, June 2, 7:30 p.m., Room
3-C, Michigan Union. Speaker: Art
Funkhouser. Topic: "Sin-A New In-
terpretation.

Placement
POSITION OPENINGS:
Crowell-Collier Publishing Co., N.Y.C.
Attn.: Recent grads-Men i& women
with interest in publishing field for
opportunities in editorial, mktg., ad-
vtg., sales promotion, finance & person-
nel.
Chas. Pfizer & Co., Inc., Groton,
Conn. - Openings for chemists: 1.
Analytical, MS or BS, some indus.
exper. pref. 2. Development, MS Org.
Chem. pref. 3. Analytical Dev., MS An-
alytical Chem. pref.
U.S. Civil Service, Chicago-Various
openings located in Ill., Ind., Ky., Ohio,
& Wis., including 1. Occupational Ther-
apist, degree plus 6 mos. exper. 2. Soc.
Worker, MSW, no exper. req. 3. Dieti-
tian, degree plus internship or 2 yrs.
exper. Also Med. Tech., Psych. (Coun-
seling and/or Clinical), Nurses, etc.
Detroit Firm - Speech Writers. BA
Engl., Econ. or Educ. Exper. In writ-
ing or educ. Men, age 26-31 with writ-
ing ability.,
Parke, Davis & Co., Detroit-Attn.ff
May & June Grads-Buyer Trainee for
tech., scientific & chem. products. BC
Chem, or Bus. Ad. plus 12-15 hrs.
Chem.
For further information, please call
764-7460 General Div., Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3200 SAB.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE:
212 SAB-
Conduct Surveys in Detroit-June 14-
June 30. Part-time basis; pay based on
interviews conducted--addresses fur-
nished.
Camp Sakakawea, Mich.-Girl Scout.
Interview Thurs., June 10 for unit
leader 21 or older. Also nurse (RN
or LPN).
* * *
Details available at Summer Place-
ment, 212 SAB.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLEIN

INDO-U.S. SEMINAR
Special Movie
THE GUIDE
full length color movie
in English
MADE IN INDIA
complete Indian Cast

i

ai

N £

ENDING TONIGHT
3 Complete Shows Daily
at 1:00-4:30 & 8:00
PETER ELKE
SELLERS SOMMER

Saturday
June 5

Rackham Aud.
7:30 P.M.

I

THE UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES CENTER
presents

I

z

SPRING
CENE

THE ARO1MANOFFS
GERMAN-AMERICAN CUISINE
Join Us for Breakfast
BREAKFAST SPECIAL
Wilderness wild rice pancakes with Canadian maple

ASHOTN 'H
DAR

Sunday, June 6, 5-8 P.M.

E

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