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April 07, 1965 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-04-07

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WEDNESDAY, 7 APRIL 1965

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PANE THREE

WEDNESDAY, 7 APRIL 1965 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE TflUEE

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9

: Bomb dALLIES PROTEST:
O ng Attac Sur nt~cs
U.S. Defense BerlniH
Rage in viet INam s rea BONN, Germany (P-The West- i
Spy ea t ern Allies demanded last night
that the Soviet commander in,

U

arassments Persist

SAIGON, Viet Nam (2I)-American B-57 jet bombers rained ex-
plosives yesterday on suspected Viet Cong positions in a bloody fight
at the heart of the Cau Mau Peninsula. The shooting, which started
Sunday, was reported still in progress at sundown.
Among heavy casualties on both sides, six Americans were dead
or missing in the action near Vinh Loc, a region of rice fields and
swampy jungles 130 miles southwest of Saigon.
United States officials said more than 120 Viet Cong were killed
by a land, water and air assault of American-backed Vietnamese gov-
ernment forces. Among them was a Conimunist captain.
Initial reports indicated the government forces suffered more
than 60 casualties, including 16 dead. The twin-engine B-57 Canberras
flew 16 strikes in support of the at-

' Scrap British.
Bomber for
A merican F-ill
LONDON (M)-Britain scrapped

tack while other American planes
made 32 strikes against guerrilla
targets elsewhere in South Viet
Nam.

American Dead
Confirmed American dead in
the Cau Mau fight were an Army
officer who was adviser to a
ranger battalion and a Navy offi-
cer who was adviser on a Viet-
namese gunboat that hit a Viet

i

Va.(A) - Two chief in East Germany "put
RICHONDVa. 2) -Twoan immediate end to the harass-
former Army buddies accused of ment of communications with Ber-'
passing defense secrets to the So- lin."
viet Union for 11 years were or -Written protests addressed to
dered yesterday to stand trial for the Soviet commander advised
conspiracy to commit espionage. that Russian authorities will be
Working swiftly, a federal grand held "responsible for any possible
jury indicted Sgt. Robert Lee consequences of interference with
Johnson, 43, and James Allen the Allied right of access to Be'r-
Mintkenbaugh, 46, after a two- lin, either in the air or on the
hour session. FBI agents arrested ground."
them Monday at opposite sides The notes, sent in identical
of the nation. texts by the U.S., French and Brit-
The indictment charges John- ish commanders in chief in West
son and Mintkenbaugh conspired Germany, said that closures of
with Soviet agents between Feb- the lifeline autobahn and attempts
ruary 1-953 and December 1964 to restrict Allied flights through
"to communicate, deliver and the Berlin air corridors violated
transmit to a foreign power" de- four-power agreements on the
fense secrets of the United States. special status of Berlin.
It said they used such objects Gets Buzzed
as hollowed-out razor and flash- Soviet jets buzzed United States
light batteries, shoe heels and cig- and French airports yesterday and
arette lighters to conceal and de- Communist East Germany again
liver the information. temporarily closed the autobahn
The first count of the indict- in the second day of harassing
ment could carry the death pen- tactics.
alty or imprisonment up to life. The situation in this isolated
The other two counts, lesser of- city has not been so tense since
fenses under the Espionage Act, the Soviet-U.S. confrontation on
could carry penalties of up to the autobahn in 1963.
five years imprisonment and fines Soviet authorities clamped trav-
of $10,000. el restrictions on the staff of the
The FBI said Johnson began U.S. mission in Potsdam, limiting
working for Russia while station- it to movement along certain roads
ed in West Berlin in February in East Germany.
1953. Soon afterward, the FBI Erhard
said, he recruited Mintkenbaugh Arriving in Berlin, Chancellor
and thereafter they continued Ludwig Erhard told reporters "We
their activities in various parts will not bow before terror."
of the world for 11 years. The Communist objective is to
Mintkenbaugh left the Army in discourage any more Bundestag
1956, but the FBI said he con- sessions in West Berlin, since
tinued to spy for the Soviet Un- these are regarded as bolstering
ion until August 1962. Johnson, West Germany's claim to the old

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the 499 Bundestag members meet
today.
All traffic on the 110-mile auto-
bahn was stopped for four hours
and 35 minutes starting at 9 a.m.
yesterday. U.S. and Allied military
vehicles made no attempt to get
through to uphold the pledge to
maintain free access to the divid-

A Soviet jet twice buzzed the
big military and commercial U.S.
airport of Tempelhof.
Another Soviet jet flew low over
the French airport of Tegel. Soviet
and East German planes kept up
what the West Berlin city govern-
ment dubbed "acoustical terror,"
by breaking the sound barrier with
booms that shook the city.

529 E. LIBERTY 101 TOWNSEND
ANN ARBOR BIRMINGHAM

ed city.

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plans for a homemade nuclear
bomber last night in favor of an

American plane reckoned to cost ,Cong mine. The roll of American
half the price. The move threw combat dead in Viet Nam sincej
England's aircraft industry into December 1961 rose to 323.
con on. Despite the heightening of the

Amidst an indignant hullabaloo
in the House of Commons, De-
fense Secretary Denis Healey con-
firmed that the Laborite govern-
ment's economy ax had fallen on
the prized British project known
as the TSR-2.
He admitted that an option had
been taken out for the purchase
of the new American F-111, a
craft of broadly similar function.
The TSR-2 had been rated the
showpiece of the British military
aircraft industry.'
It incorporated a complex of
highly sophisticated machinery
designed to make the plane hug
even the roughest terrain and slip
under radar beams to dump a nu-
clear weapon deep in enemy terri-
tory.
But the cost, said Healey, was
too vast for the shaky Britain
economy to bear.
"We discovered when we came
into office,' 'Healey said, "that
the planned program for the TSR-
2 would have cost around 750 mil-
lion pounds ($1.2 billion) for re-
search, development and produc-
tion.
But he said the government had
secured from Washington an op-
tion o nthe F-111 aircraft at a
price per plane which even on a
full-scale program would repre-
sent less than half the estimated
total of research, development and
production costs o fthe TSR-2.
In Washington, Secretary of De-
fense Robert S. McNamara an-
nounced that arrangements had
been made for the British to buy
$1 billion worth of planes and
parts.

war, Red China's Premier Chou
En-lai was quoted yesterday as
saying that only those directly
involved in the Vietnamese con-
flict can stop the fighting.
He contended that neither Red
China nor Communist North Viet
Nam had any direct role in the
i war, diplomatic informants said.
Ele appeared to be saying that if
the United States wants peace it
must talk with the Viet Cong
rather than with him.
Lingering Hope
Chou's reported statement dim-
med lingering hope among diplo-
mats of getting the Communists
to agree to an international peace
conference on Viet Nam on any
terms that might be accepted by
the U.S.
The Chinese leader's message
was conveyed orally to Secretary-
General U Thant by the Algerian
ambassador to the UN, Tewfik
Bouattoura, who said Chou gave
his views to Algerian President
Ahmed Ben Bella on a visit to
Algiers last week. Ben Bella in-
structed his ambassador to take
Chou's message to Thant.
The message was the first re-
ported direct response Thant had
from any Communist country to
a proposal in mid-February for
seven-nation exploratory discus-
sions on how to settle the war
in Viet Nam.
Diplomats say the U.S. turned
down the proposal in February.
Meanwhile, President Lyndon
B. Johnson is expected to make
a policy speech before the nation
tonight in which he will stress
reasons why 'the U.S. should not
negotiate in Viet Nam at this
I point.

598
##/
44,d

COMMUNIST EAST GERMAN border guards stop a West Berlin
ambulance bound for West Germany at a roadblock close to
Checkpoint Bravo. East Germany closed the Berlin Autobahn
yesterdayover protestc of T Britain a.nd France-

prn.W, p
i4 C UI

,
r

also discharged in 1956, was or-
dered to re-enlist in 1957 by his
Soviet bosses "for the specific
purpose of photographing missile
sites," government a t t o r n e y s
charged.
Johnson first came to public at-
tention last fall when he disap-
peared from his Pentagon job for
two months.
His automobile was found aban-
doned in Richmond and he later
turned himself in. He was court-
martialed, but was returned to
his Pentagon assignment.

Reich capital.
Favor
The session will be the first
here in seven years. It was al-
lowed by the Allies as an election
year favor to Bonn.
The new Berlin trouble is ex-
pected to reach its height whenj
Erhard, his ministers and most of
Satellite To Aid
Space Contact

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........ ....-........ '.,................ ... . ..-xX~..+... . . t~:
SPRING and BRIDES
seem to go hand in
hand. Now that spring
is finally here, come in
and see what we ave
for the brides.
JOHN B. [IDY
Phone NO 8-6779 " 601 East Liberty
ii. ": ii: :..n ; .::::... :::::::tv;.:- : :: ..::.. ...:"::::; :yy{,

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CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. () - A
Propos Cutls spacecraft named "Early Bird"
rocketed last night toward an in-
A.d tended stationary orbit high above
In ForCegn Aj the Atlantic Ocean where it was
to serve as the world's first com-
WASHINGTON (IP)-The Sen- mercial communications satellite.
ate Foreign Relations Committee The trail-blazing spacecraft
called yesterday for a cut-off of rocketed into a preliminary trans-
foreign aid to any country which j fer orbit last night en route to a
"permits, or fails to take adequate high altitude roost where it is
measures to prevent the destruc to serve as the world's first
tion by mob action of United commercial communications satel-
States property."

WrdNews Roundup
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-James B. Carey said yesterday he will resign as
president of the AFL-CIO International Union of Electrical Workers
following a Labor Department report that his reelection resulted from
extensive miscounting of votes.
WASHINGTON-The Senate will open debate on the administra-
tion's $1.3-billion precedent-setting school aid bill today after the
Senate Labor Committee approved it unanimously yesterday without
change.
Senate Majority Leader Mike Mansfield (D-Mont) set his sights
on getting the high-priority measure passed by the Senate and sent to
President Lyndon B. Johnson this
week in the exact form the House
passed it March 26.
PITTSBURGH*- There was
grumbling among local union
presidents yesterday over econom-
ic demands the United Steelwork-
ers Union has presented to the
basic steel industry.
The demands, which the union
figures would cost the industry $1
an hour per man over three years,
included increAsed pensions and.THE
other improvements to the retire-
ment program.
VATICAN CITY-Pope Paul VI
plans to modify church laws on
marriages between Roman Cath-
olics and non-Catholic Christians,Prior to
Vatican sources said yesterday.
The Pope will announce the
changes in a papal document,
rather than wait for completion
of canon law revisions now being
made. F L
RAWALPINDI, Pakistan-Five
Indian troops were killed in three
clashes on Thursday and Friday
on the Kashmir cease-fire line, 3 LXCIIin
the Pakistan government claimed
yesterday.
rt

bIt wrote the provision into a
$3.4 billion foreign aid authori-
zation bill, with an added proviso
that the cut-off should remain in
effect "until the President deter-I
mines that such activity has ceas-
ed and receives assurances satis-
factory to him that it will not be
resumed."
Although not binding, the
amendment expresses "the sense;
of Congress" that these are stepsj
that would be enforced.
Chairman J. W. Fulbright (D-
Ark) announced the language was
adopted from a resolution intro-
duced in January by Sen. Vance
Hartke (D-Ind), who is not a
committee member. Fulbright said
the decision was taken without aj
record vote at, a closed door com-
mittee meeting.

A three-stage rocket, thrust-
augmented Delta hurled the satel-
lite into the sky at 6:48 p.m.
and propelled it into a great yo-
yo orbit ranging from about 830
to 22,950 miles high.
Officials were cheered by the
early success of the complex mis-
sion, but they cautioned that Early
Bird still must execute a number
of tricky orbit-shifting maneuv-
ers during the next nine days
before reaching its intended sta-
tionary outpost 22,300 miles above
the Atlantic Ocean.
The payload, the first launched
for the Communications Satel-
lite Corp. (COMSAT), is to be-
come a space switchboard for re-
laying radio, television, teletype
and telephone messages between
North America and Europe.

1. Hitting the books?
No, I was just
thinking about what
to give Sue. It's
our anniversary.
3, You give a gift every week?
We try to remember
the important dates.
~,Yul e broke before you
get to the altar.
Oh, we're very
practical. Sue gave
rme a pocket pepper
grinder and I gave
her my B+ theme on
Parental Attitudes
Amog the Arawak
idAns

a-
2. You're not even married.
We've known each other
three full weeks.
4. Isn't that overdoing it a bit?
Not when you're in love.
6. If you really want to be
practical, why don't you get
a Living Insurance policy
from Equitable-and give
her security. That way, when
you get married, you'll
know that she and the kids
will always be provided for
if something should happen
to you.
Swell idea. Now, what do
you think she'd like for
National Crab Apple Day?

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