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October 04, 1963 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1963-10-04

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4,1963

IGN AID

.DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

J.S. Risks Loss of Prestige in Viet, Nam

PERSONAL APPEARANCE

By SID MOODY
dated Press Newsfeatures Writer
>oker terms the United States
hipped in so much of men,
y and prestige into South
lain that it can hardly drop

iii

for, for all its chips, does it seem
be getting the luck of the draw.
Cotal aid to Viet Nam is ap-
aching $3 billion. The current
e is running about $500 million
ear.
[he cost in lives has been grow-
apace.
fnd the longer the United States
ys, the more its committment
i the greater risk it runs in loss
prestige by defeat.
chat's why there has been con-
rnation in Washington over the
wing development of a two-
nt struggle in the Southeast
can countries.
Two Battles
'here's always been the battle
inst the Viet Cong guerillas.
t now there's the rancorous
pute with the ruling Ngo fam-
The United States must win
latter to win the former.
Che dispute with the Nhus
tes at a time when U.S. military
ders said progress was being
,de against the Communist
rillas. It. follows a long, con-
erable military buildup.
[eetorians Tap
ree Ieads
Che following fraternity presi-
its were tapped for Hectorians
dnesday night :
homas Goergen, '65E, Alpha Delta
Steve Idema, '64, Beta Theta Pi;
id Replogle, '64E, Chi Phi; Frank
le, 164, Lambda Chi Alpha; Loyal
idge, '64BAd, Phi Kappa Psi; Mer-
Cherrin, '65; Sigma Alpha Mu; Fred
ibet, '65E, Sigma Chi; Michael Roth,
Tau Delta Phi.
Ichard Belger, '65, administrative
ident of Interfraternity Council,
also tapped.

between the French and the Viet
Minh military advisers to the new
country were limited in number.
The United States kept close to
the 685 advisers permitted. But as
guerilla activity increased in late
1961 and the situation in Laos
deteriorated, the United States
augmented its forces.
By February 1962 United States
forces had grown to 4,000 and by
the end of the year stood at an
estimated 12,000. This was not
publicly mentioned until early this
year. The figure now is around
14,000.
Casualty Reports
There is no official reportof
casualties prior to the late 1961,
buildup but it is unofficially re-
ported that one American had
been killed up to then by hostile
action and two had died as aresult
of non-hostile events.
Dating from Jan. 1, 1961 through
Sept. 9 this year official Defense
Department figures show these
figures:
Total deaths from hostile
action-59.
Total 'deaths from non-hos-
tile action-5 3.
Total wounded or injured
from hostile action-299.
Missing-4.

(Continued from Page 5)
North American Aviation, Inc.. Co-
lumbus Div., Columbus, Ohio-BS, MS
& Prof.: AE & Astro & EE. Dec. grads.
Men & Women. R. & D., Des.
North American Aviation, Inc., Los
Angeles Div., El Segundo, Calif.-Al
Degrees: AE & Astro, ChE, CE, EE, EM.
ME & Met., Phys. Chem., Physics &
Math. BS: E Math & E Physics. Dec.
grads. Men & Women. R. & D., Des.
North American Aviation, Inc., Rock-
etdyne Div., Canoga Park, Calif.-Al
Degrees: ChE, EE, ME, Met., Analyt.,
Inorg. & Physical Chem. BS-MS: Physics
& Math, E Math. MS: Meteorology. Dec.
grads. Men & Women. R. & D., Des.
North American Aviation, Inc., Space
& Information Sys. Div., Downey,Calif
-All Degrees: AE & Astro., EE, ME.

MS-PhD: ChE, CE, EM, Instru., Mat'ls.,
Met. Prof.: Applied Mech's. Dec. grads.
Men & Women. R. & D.
OCT. 7-
Sinclair Research, Inc., Harvey, Ill.-
BS-MS: ChE. R. & D.
Toledo Edison Co., Toledo, Ohio area
-ES: CE, EE & ME. Dec. grads. R. & D.,
Des., Prod.
OCT. 8-
Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co., Entire
Corp. Nationwide-BS, MS, PhD: ChE,
EM, ME, & Chem. BS-MS: IE. EE. BS:
CE, Sci. Engrg. R. & D., Des., Prod.,
Sales.
OCT. 8-9-
Firestone Tire & Rubber Co., All Fire-
stone except Los Angeles-BS: ChE, EE,
EM, E Math., E Physics. IE, ME, Chem.
PhD: Analytical, Organic & Phys. Chem.
R. & D., Des., Prod.

1

Y YYYYYYYYYYYYY CY Y Y Y Y Y f[ Y Y Y f[

LODGE RESPONDS-Madame Ngo Dinh Nhu (left) was sharply
rebuked by American Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge when she
criticized American officers in South Viet Nam as being little
better than soldiers of fortune.

In 1954 and before, South Viet
Nam, then part of- French Indo-
china, was the responsibility of
France. But with French defeat,
United States aid began.
All Economic
In 1955 the United States spent
$129 million in South Viet Nam,
all of it economic aid.
It wasn't until the next year
that the military _buildupbegan.
That year saw $167.3 million spent
for arms, the highest total through
1962. For the ensuing seven years
the American military contribu-
tion has amounted to $652.8 mil-
lion, the total of economic aid
$1,404.4 million.
And while the military figure
for 1963 isn't available, the U.S.
has obligated expenditures of
$208.1 million in economic aid for
this year. Obligations are moneys
actually committed to South Viet
Narn and spent in that year or
succeeding years.

The United States manpower
buildup in South Viet Nam began
very slowly. Under the Geneva
agreement which partitioned In-
dochina and ended the fighting

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