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September 11, 1964 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-09-11

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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1964

'HE MICHIGAN .DAILY'

'a_.

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1964 TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY

. ,,
-- -

Taylor Returns to Saigon.
To Press Military Buildup

Fail To Limit Debate'
On Reapportionment

BEFORE NOVEMBER:
Goldwater Suggests Cuban Crisis Ne

Winds Up Vsit
In Washington
WASHINGTON (A') - Ambassa-
dor Maxwell D. Taylor headed
back to Saigon yesterday with an
administration okay for a politi-
cal-military buildup to mount
overwhelming pressure against
Communist Vietnamese insurgents.
While Taylor wound up a four-
day Washington review with re-
ports to two congressional commit-
tees, there were these develop-
ments:
-Henry Cabot Lodge, former
United States ambassador to Sai-
gon who has just completed a
European tour, reported to Presi-
dent Lyndon B. Johnson that nine
or ten more nations may join in
supplying non-military assistance
to South Viet Nam.
No Interference
-Secretary of State Dean Rusk
told a news conference that South
Viet Nam's political turmoil has
not interfered with the anti-
guerrilla campaign there.
He also ruled out' negotiating
with the Communists at the pres-
ent time, saying that the current
Laos government talks in Paris
have yet to show that Red China
and Communist North Viet Nam
are prepared to stop "illegal ag-
gression against a neighbor."
Taylor was returning to South
Viet Nam with administration ap-
proval for an intensive guerrilla
mop-up effort soon in the pro-
* vinces around Saigon, for further
United States persuasion to pro-
mote a strong central government
and for a revised economic aid
program.
Dao Duy Cites
Rebel's Appeal
S1 (Continued from Page 1)
we have the U.S. Army."
"The Communists have found
that people will fight for such
nationalist 'causes-so they call
themselves nationalists. They use
this nationalism to betray our
people. With U.S. foreign policy as
it is, it is hard to argue against
them."
In addition to capitalizing on the
- and discontent more severe.
said, the Communists use various
tactics to make conditions worse
- and dicsontent more severe.
Much of the Catholic-Buddhist
coflflict, for example, Dao Duy at-
tributes to Communist agitation.
Infiltrate Both
He said that Communists will
simultaneously infiltrate both the
Buddhist and Catholic communi-
ties. Then the "Buddhist" Com-
munists will pretend to start a
fight with the "Catholic" Com-
munists. Soon non-Communist
members of each community be-
come involved, and a full-fledged
religious battle is underway, Dao
DUy explained.
A simpler tactic employed, he
added, is simply to start a rumor
in one part of town that the
"other side" has committed some
atrocity in another sector:.
(Dao Duy also cited one cause
of religious discord not stemming
from Communist efforts. Though
x Diem was a Catholic, many Cath-
olics were hostile to his regime and
refused to accept positions in it.
iMany unscrupulous non-Catholics
pretended to become Catholics in
order to get these jobs. But once
in the positions, they often were
corrupt. This, Dao Duy declared,
turned many Vietnamese against
all Catholics in the government.)
Sabotage Agriculture
The Communists also sabotage
agriculture, Dao Duy said. When
Michigan State University set up
a laboratory to find improved
agricultural methods, the Com-

munists destroyed it. "They know
they cannot ever run the country
if things get better," Dao Duy
commented.
But the real key to Viet Nam's
future, Dao Duy feels, lies not in
Saigon or Washington but in the
countryside, "'I think the troubles
are due to the lack of education
of the masses about democracy
and freedom."
And Dao Duy has a plan he
feels will solve this problem.
TOMORROW: VIET YOUTH
AND THE FUTURE

AMBASSADOR TAYLOR
DETROIT QP) - United Auto
Workers Union employees at
Chrysler Corp. will get little more
in the way of straight pay under
the contract signed Wednesday,
but they'll pick up some in take-
home and pension benefits.
These pensions, both for work-
ers already retired and for those
still active, show a major improve-
ment. -
Chrysler will assume the full
cost of group insurance and health
insurance, thus giving workers an
increase in take-home pay.
Annual pay Increases of 2.5 per
cent or six cents an hour, which-
ever is greater, will be continued
in the first two years of the con-
tract with 2.8 per cent far the
third year.
Douglas Fraser, director of the
UAW's Chrysler department, ex-
plained the worker 60 years of age
,and with 30 years seniority could
retire on a pension of $4.25 per.
month for each year worked to
give him $127.50. In addition, as
an offshoot of the supplemental
benefits fund, he would get enough
to bring him to $400 a month
until he reached age 65.
Fraser explained the program
was designed to encourage work-
ers to leave the plant at age 60
by making the years between 60
and 65 more attractive to the
workers' as far as the over-all
pension plan was concerned.
Chrysler spokesmen said "the
plan is still in the fuzzy stage, and
the exact language has riot been
written out as yet." They agreed
with the UAW's over-all assess-
ment of how the $400 pension
package will work.

U.S. Jets Eye
'Cambodia
SAIGON (A')-United States Air
Force Delta Dagger jets cruised
near Cambodia's frontier yester-
day on aerial guard duty that
could represent a new phase in
South Viet Nam's American-
backed war against the Communist
Viet Cong.
Watching for any Cambodian
intervention, four of the needle-
nosed supersonic F 102 fighters
flew top cover for Vietnamese
armed forces striking against Red
guerrillas three miles from the
frontier in' the Tay Ninth sector
northwest of Saigon.
A United States military source
said if Cambodian fighters had
attacked the Vietnamese forces
'-as two of Cambodia's Russian-
built MIG 17s did in a 12-mile
shooting foray into Vietnamese
air space Saturday- the F 102s
undoubtedly would have been or-
dered to destroy them.
But none of Cambodia's planes.
showed up and there was no
repetition from border posts in
that avowedly neutral neighbor of
military action in support 6f the
Viet Cong. Troops who pursued
a Viet Cong'band fleeing toward
the frontier Saturday reported
they were fired on by Cambodian
artillery and river patrol boats.
The X' 102s are among jets rush-
ed in by the United States during
the Tonkin Gulf crisis last month
to reinforce squadrons of propel-
loi-driven craft consigned to South
Viet Nam.
World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
UNITED NATIONS-The Unit-
ed States urged the tIN Securityi
Council yesterday to call upon
Indonesia to cease armed attacks
upon Malaysia and. establish con-
ditigns for peaceful negotiation
of their differences. The Soviet
Union reacted cooly.
* * *
ROME-Italy's new Communist
leader has issued a broad appeal
to Roman Catholics last night to
give the party their support. -He
declared that Communists have
left behind their anticlerical poli-
ties.
* * *
ALEXANDERIA, Egypt ti)?-The
Arab summit conference yesterday
agreed to set up a Palestine gov-
ernment-in-exile and form an
army for it under command of a
joint Arab defense headquarters

WASHINGTON (A')-The Senate
defeated an attempt yesterday to
shut off the reapportionment de-
bate. Itthen refused to kill a pro-
posal aimed at delaying court-
ordered realignment of state leg-
islatures on a population basis.
Only 30 Senators supported the
move by minority leader Everett
M. Dirksen (R-Ill) to limit what
he called a "little filibuster." It
was opposed by 63 members. This
margin more than reversed the
two-thirds majority needed to in-
voke debate-halting cloture.
The Senate voted down 49 to 38
a nondebatable motion by Sen.
George D. Aiken (R-Vt) to table
Dirksen's proposal for delaying a
year or more 'court-ordered re-
apportionment of state legisla-
tures.
Seeks Attachment
Dirksen is seeking to attach his
amendment to a major adminis-
tration bill-the $3.3-billion for-
eign aid authorization-toprevent
any possible presidential veto. His
aim is to buy time until Congress
and state legislatures can act on
a constitutional amendment pre-
serving, in part , at least, their
present apportionment procedures.
The effect of yesterday's two
votes was to leave the foreign aid
bill in a tangle that is delaying
the adjournment of Congress.
Dirksen put the Senate on notice
that "I will not stand aside" for
action on any other major bill
until there is a vote on his pro-
posal "one way or the other.
"I can stay in session until
Christmas," he told the Senate.
And he indicated he might make
another attempt later to invoke
cloture.
Ne Indication
The cloture rejection was not
taken as any indication of septi-
ment since ,most Southerners who
voted on traditional lines against
limiting debate favor Dirksen 's
proposal. Only five Southern mem-
bers supported cloture.. {
t "

The vote against Aiken's rider
indicated a majority of the sena-
tors favor Dirksen's rider if it can
be maneuvered into position for
a direct vote. This is being block-
ed by a band of Democratic
liberals who insist there needs to
be a lot more discussion.
Otherwise, the only way out of
the deadlock appears to be a com-
promise that both sides.ould ac-
cept.
Dirksen repeatedly made its clear
he vigorously opposes a proposed
substitute, by Sens. Jacob I. Javits
(R-NY) and Eugene J. McCarthy
(D-Minn). This declares it is "the
sense of Congress" that legisla-
tive reapportionment be delayed
to give states time to comply with
the high court's rule of one-man,
one-vote for state legislatures.

SEATTLE ()-Sen. Barry Gold-
water said yesterday that he
wouldn't be surprised if there is
a crisis in Cuba before the No-
vember election.
The Republican presidential
candidate talked with reporters
just as he was boarding his special
plane for a trip that will take
him into Idaho, Montana and
Minnesota.
Goldwater had said in his Seattle
speech Wednesday night that the
Democrats have used international
crises deliberately for their poli-
tical gain, and he would not be
surprised if this happened again
before the election.
Could Develop Anywhere.
He was asked yesterday where
he thought this crisis might de-
velop.
"It could develop anyplace,"
Goldwater said. "I wouldn't be
surprised if it developed in Cuba."

When. he was asked about sup-
port given him by Gov. Paul B.
Johnson, Goldwater said he was
glad for the endorsement. "A poli-
tician is glad to get any vote ex-'
cept that of a Communist," he
said.
Goldwater repeated that he ex-
pects to dontinue to hit at foreign
affairs in this campaign and, in
answer to a question, said he
didn't see how any: Republican
could form a cabinet without con-
sidering Richard M. Nixon, the
GOP presidential candidate in
1960.
No Cabinet Thinking ,

But Goldwater
done any serious
a cabinet as yet.

said he hadn't
thinking about

When he was asked if he might
abandon his campaign to return
to Washington to vote on a clo-
ture rule in the Senate considera-

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STUDENT DIRECTORY CHANGES
If your address or phone number has changed
sirce you registered you must notify the
Directory Staff by Sept. i1 in order to
have the correct information
in the Student Directory.

tion of the reapportionment i
Goldwater said, "No."
He said he wouldn't vote
cloture even if he were in W:
ington.
At Extreris1i
HARRISBURG (A) - Pres;
Lyndon B. Johnson told Amer:
last night they will be voting
3 on the "peace of the w
at a time when he said rec
factions are inviting extremis
take over this land.
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