THE MICHIGAN DAILY
suerrilla Units Invade
youth Vietnamese City,
World Trade with Cuba,
Elicits Concern by U.S.
WASHINGTON (A-Secretary of State Dean Rusk said yesterday
the United States is concerned about an increase in the number of
free-world flag ships in the Cuban trade and is "taking up that
question with the governments involved."
Rusk alsQ told the American Society of Newspaper Editors that
the United States is making a "serious, sustained, and effective effort"
to deal with what he called the Marxist-Leninist threat in Cuba.
tThis country, he said, has made
a "major commitment" of military
power to keep Cuba under sur-
velllance, to maintain the free use
of water and air space around the
island, and to make sure that
Communist arms are not shipped
from Cuba to other Latin Ameri-,
No Second Hungrary
Furthermore this' country does
not intend to see a "Hungarian-
type revolution" in Cuba, he said.
On another front, Rusk report-
ed, the United States is doing
everything possible, through meas-
ures of economic isolation, to dem-
onstrate that Communism in Cuba
is not profitable. It was In this
connection that he reported an
increase in the number of ships in
the Cuban trade under flags of
On the third of the three ac-
tion fronts he described, Rusk said
the United States, together with
other Western hemisphere coun-
tries, is taking a variety of meas-R
ures to prevent the export of Com-
munist money, agents, propaganda
from Cuba to other points in the
Sen. Kenneth B. Keating (R-NY)
in an earlier address to the editors,
asserted there has been "no sub-
stantial reduction" of Russian mil-
itary forces in Cuba since mid-
Keating 'said he has information
that new Soviet arrivals have
about matched the departures.
Sources Link Attack
To Nearby Invasions
SAIGON (P) - In one of the
boldest strokes of their long cam-
paign, Communist guerrillas in-
vaded the coastal city of Quang
Ngai and advanced to the edge of
a United States military adviser's
compound, American sources said
These military sources said the
surprise raid was coordinated with
assaults on 12 surrounding strate-
gic hamlets, set up with United
States financial backing to protect
the Vietnamese from the guerril-
The United States compound in
Quang Ngai, 250 miles northeast
of Saigongwas threatened by the
Communist Viet Cong guerrillas
for two days before the attackers
were driven off by South Vietna-
Quang Ngai Safe.
The series of attacks began Mon-
day and have continued through
the week, although now diminish-
ing in intensity, informants said.
Quang Ngai itself was reported
Nineteen government soldiers
were reported killed and 43 wound-.
ed. Communist losses were said to
be about 130 dead.
In attacking Quang Ngai, head-
quarters for the 21st Vietnamese
Division, the Communists strayed
from' their usual hit-and-run tac-
tics. They attacked and pressed a
fight into the heart of Quang
Ngai at midnight. They launched
a grenade assault on a policeout-
post just outside the United States
"It took two days for the gov-
ernment to stamp out the fire,"
one American reported. "After
that they managed to gain the
initiative which they are keeping,
"The guerrillas are still haras-
sing us and I don't know how
long they will keep it up, but we've
secured Quang Ngai against any
The South Vietnamese are build-
ing what they call strategic ham-
lets in Quang Ngai Province.
HONG KONG (AP)-The Chinese
Communists are telling their
people Soviet Premier Nikita S.
Khrushchev must step down or be
removed from power, Hong Kong
sources close to the Communists
These sources said Red China's
leaders launched a new campaign
of denunciation against Khrush-
chev among the people early this
"Its main theme is there's no
hope for unity in the Communist
world as long as Khrushchev is in
power," said a source who recently
visited Red China.
He said the latest propaganda
campaign is nationwide but so far
has been restricted tobdomestic
It is being disseminated through
domestic radio networks, speeches
by local provincial officials and at
discussion meetings conducted by
Communist officials, informants
reported. The anti-Khrushchev
propaganda is not being beamed
abroad over Peking's powerful
shortwave radio transmitters or
published in national papers which
reach foreign audiences.
The campaign, began after
Khrushchev reected on March 31
Chinese Communist party boss
Mao Tze-Tung's invitation to visit
Peking and discuss Soviet-Chinese
differences that have split the
The campaigIl breaks, at least
domestically, the name-calling
truce Mao declared March 9 when
he invited Khrushchev to Peking.
If the campaign follows pre-
vious patterns it could spill over
national boundaries and swell into
another international war of words
between the two Communist
Khrushchev is condemned for
his backdown on Cuba, his attacks
on Albania, his renewed friend-
ship with Yugoslavia, his alleged
support of India in the China-
India border conflict and his policy
of peaceful coexistence with the
Talks May End
BUDAPEST (AP)-Austria's Fran-
ziksus Cardinal Koenig met yester-
day with Josef Cardinal Minszenty
in secret talks that may end the
Hungarian Primate's seven-year
asylum in the United States lega-
The case of Cardinal Mindszenty
is a key issue for both Hungary
and the United States in their
efforts to resume normal diplo-
EXILE CHIEF QUITS:
Miro Charges President
Reneged on Invasion Pact
MIAMI (JP)-Dr. Jose Miro Car-
dona, president of the Cuban Rev-
olutionary Council, charged yes-
terday at a meeting of the council
that President John F. Kennedy
backed down on a promise of a
second invasion of Cuba.
Miro said this in a 10,000 word
letter of resignation which the
United States state department
had said distorted the facts.
The Cuban leader said Kennedy
promised after the ill-fated Bay of
Pigs invasion in April 1961 that
there would be another invasion
to topple Fidel Castro.
The controversial document was
released after Miro quit as presi-
dent of the council. Three other
members followed him out the
door of the closed meeting.
Kennedy's policy on Cuba is a
vague one, Miro charged, and he
added that the President had re-
neged on promises to help the
On April 20, 1961, Miro said,
Kennedy announced a decision
"not to abandon Cuba."
At the time, he said, the Presi-
dent advised nations of the West-
ern hemisphere that "if they would
not comply with their obligations'
under hemisphere treaties, .'the
United States would fulfill all
agreements imposed by inter-
Two weeks later, Miro related,
"Kennedy planned the immediate
future of Cuba with me. His offers
of cooperation were definite and
his support absolute and total."
"I cannot believe in words that
set forth, without defining them,
prospects for an imprecise and
distant liberation of Cuba."
After Miro's departure, the lead-
ers of two groups, Orlando Rod-
riguez of the 30th of November
Movement and Francisco Carillo
of the Monte Cristo Organization,
resigned and took their groups out
of the council. -
PROF. CLARIBEL BAIRD
in the title role
Antonio F. Silio, secretary gen-
eral to Miro, and Ricardo Lorie,
another council member, also quit.
The remainder of the council
members continued their huddle in
a closed section of the building.
WASHINGTON M)-The Unit-
ed States now has only a "very
small numerical advantage" over
Russia in atomic powered sub-
marines, Adm. George W. Ander-
The statement by the chief of
naval operations-which comes in
the face of popular belief that the
United States has been holding a
decisive lead in this portion of,
the arms race-is contained in
testimony before a House appro-
priations subcommittee in Feb-
ruary. A censored version was
made public yesterday.
Anderson said he had expressed
this view to President John F.
Kennedy in discussing cutbacks by
the defensedepartment in the
submarine building program.
"President Kennedy assumed be-
fore the world total responsibility'
for the invasion fiasco and an-
nounced his decision not to aban-
don Cuba," Miro added. The pos-
sibility was indicated, he said, of
help for underground forces in
0 0 v r v -- oo io io-- - - 0 - - - - -
A rapresentative from Waterford will bo holding interviews ot U of M Wed., April 24
For more Information concerning the possibilities of teaching in a suburban community
contact your UNIVERSITY PLACEMENT OFFICE or write direct to
WATERFORD TOWNSHIP SCHOOLS,3101 W. WALTON SLVD., PONTIAC, MICH.
.ave you hearJ ofetde,.aching o~1,flis
n the W aferfor .2ownd5 Schoof 2'i tdricd?
DID YOU KNOW that Waterford now has 24 elementary and 4r
of which have been built in the last ten years?
DID YOU KNOW that Waterford is within an hour's drive ofI
DID YOU KNOW that Waterford is within an hour's drive of
more than 25 fakes in the immediate area?
Saturday, April 20, at 4:00 P.M.
RICHARD M. RITLAND
Associate Professor of Paleontology
"THE NATURE.OF THE FOSSIL RECORD"
A report on the problems encountered
in interpreting the sequence of fossil forms.
S.D.A. Student Association
secondary schools, most
five major universities?
Detroit and that it has
.'TT TK TTTT T T ''T T T T TI
BLIND GARY DAVIS
"The Ray Charles of Folk Music" a
Trueblood Auditorium 8:30 p.m.
... Cuba trade
Seeond Jud gel
The state Senate followed the
House Wednesday in authorizing
a second circuit judge for Wash-
tenaw County by a 32-3 vote with
The bill now goes to Gov. George
Romney for his signature, after
which it will go into effect im-
TONIGHT at 7:30 p.m.
The Sabbath Service at HILLEL commemorates
The Warsaw Ghetto Uprising
World News Roundup
The German Club Presents:
"ROMULUS DER GROSSE"
a comedy by" Duerrenrmatt
Friday, April 19
Arena Theater-Frieze Bldg.
Admission: Temporary Membership
By The Associated Press
BONN-American Adm. Claude
V. Rickets, United States chief of
naval operations, and his team
yesterday completed two days of
talks with West German leaders
on the best way to give West Ger-
rhany a voice in the use of atomic
arms.,A well-informed source said
the Americans argued for an inter-
allied fleet of about 25 surface
ships carrying about 200 American
Polaris missiles ready to reply to
any Soviet attack.
* * *
ATLANTIC CITY-A new theory
that may permit the trading of
tissues and organs between famil-
les and even larger groups of kin-
dred people will be tried on hu-
mans this summer, University of
Minnesota researchers reported
n * *
BELGRADE - President Josef
Tito will not stand for election to
the new parliament in June, it was
announced yesterday because un-
der the new constitution Tito will
serve for life as pr~sident and
ceases to be a membek of parlia-
NEW YORK-The New York
Stock Exchange churned close to
its 1963 peak yesterday. The Dow-
Jones Averages showed 30 indus-
trials down 2.09, 20 rails up .82,
15 utilities down .06 and 65 stocks
Weds., Thurs. $1.50, $1.00
Fri., Sat. $1.75, $1.25
Box office opens Monday
SPRING WEEKEND '63
APRIL 26, 27
FRIDAY, APRIL 26:
& Prizes Dropped
Our summery new shirts are here. New colors and prints
Roll-up sleeves-short sleeves and sleeveless.
All tailored to give you that just right look.
bermuda shorts to complete the picture.
Old Western Movies
SATURDAY, APRIL 27:
I n~ii .t ui n-+ f