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September 09, 1967 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-09-09

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


TRV: M'ICAI(: A N U A tT.v

SATURDAYSEPTEMBE 9,1961 -.m-l .J LY. JUEU YCL UP.R ll3. 11ft BA




Says UN

WASINGTON (")-Secretary difficulties that prevented such should recogn
of State Dean Rusk said yester- U.N. action in the past and gave have designs{
day the United Nations has a duty no indication that these obstacles -The U.S.
to try for Vietnam peace despite have eased. seating Comr
Communist opposition to bringing The most important factor is U.N. General.
the issue before the world organ- probably what Rusk termed "the fall, and a me
ization. refusal of Hanoi to accept the bers will rebu
Indicating at a news conference jurisdiction of the United Na- for unseating
that the United States will again tions." the price for
seek U.N. consideration of the Rusk also said: entry into the
Vietnam conflict this fall, Rusk "I would not be able to offer -Impatien
said: . any gold-plated guarantees" that citizens with
"We believe that the United U.S. bombings in North Vietnam understandab
Nations has a responsibility under close to the Communist Chinese majority will
its charter to deal with any situ- border will not bring Peking into the war throu
ation affecting international peace the war. But Peking's leadership clusion withou
and security, and we would wel-
come any contribution which the NEW YORK CITY NEXT?
United Nations can make toward_____________________
peace in Southeast Asia."
Pause Possible
Rusk also held open the possi-
bilit sk a auseinhe bombin
of North Vietnam "if we get any
kind of response from Hanoi that
would move us toward peace."
He said Washington would seri- 600,000 In
ously consider any proposal by
South Vietnam's President-elect By The Associated Press idled in Detroi
NguyeniVan Thieu for another Teacher disputes in five states districts reac
suspension of the air raids on the kept more than 600,000 pupils out their teachers
not.of school yesterday and the num- Tahr
But he noted that Thieu, in say- ber may reach nearly two million awaited a he.
ing he will propose a bombing halt, next week if walkouts spread to State Couit o
had coupled this with a condition New York City and Baltimore. er circuit co
for reciprocity by Hanoi which the Teachers were out in Detroit and teachers back
North Vietnamese so far have re- other Michigan school districts, in
fused to grant. Broward County, Fla., East St. Resign
While saying he did not want Louis, Ill., and McCracken Coun- New York
to get involved in "what might be ty, Ky. mass resignat
called pre-campaign oratory at Meet with Milliken agreement is
this stage," Rusk declared that he Acting Gov. William G. Milliken city's schoolsc
supports Secretary of Defense went to Detroit yesterday to meet Officials ofI
Robert S. McNamara's rejection of with mediators and fact finders Federation of
Gov. George Romney's charge of seeking an end to the Detroit had resignati
being brainwashed by administra- tieup. Before leaving Lansing, he 000 of the ci
tion officials in Vietnam. said, "Additional state funds are New York lat
In underlining Washington's out of the question." public employ
willingness to have the U.N. deal Nearly half a million pupils were New York N
with the Southeast Asia conflict, out of school in 27 localities in say said if thf
Rusk at the same time recalled the Michigan, with 300,000 of them their threaten

ize Americans "don't
on China."
. will again oppose
munist China at the
Assembly session this
ajority of U.N. mem-
uff Peking's demand
Nationalist China as
Communist China's
t United Nations.
ce among American
the Vietnam war is
le, but the great
persevere in seeing
gh to a peaceful con-
ut choosing the alter-

native of U.S. abandonment of
Southeast Asia or of escalating the
conflict into a big power war.
-Some N o r t h Vietnamese
planes fly to Communist Chinese
airfields but this is not very sig-
nificant because they do not use
these bases for combat operations
against U.S. craft.
-"Time is becoming urgent"
for arriving at a U.S.-Soviet un-
derstanding on curbing anti-bal-
listic missiles, but Moscow has yet
to agree on a date for starting
talks on this issue,

Protests In
MILWAUKEE, Wis. (P) - Civil
rights demonstrators from seven
states were summoned to Milwau-
kee yesterday for what was term-
ed a "gigantic" weekend rally sup-
porting the NAACP's Milwaukee
Youth Council campaign for a city
open housing law.
There were insistent but un-
confirmed reports that the rally
at 3 p.m. tomorrow would precede
a massive march into Milwaukee's
virtually all-white South Side,
where about 150,000 residents are
of Polish extraction.
The initial NAACP sortie in the
present campaign went into the
area 12 days ago, and all of Mil-
waukee's available police were
called out to protect thedemon-
Riot Control Exercises
As rumors of the project spread
yesterday, the 32nd Division of
the Wisconsin National Guard an-
nounced that it was bringing its
military police company plus oth-
er selected units to the Wisconsin
State Fair grounds in suburban
West Allis for 'riot control ex-
Daytime activities were light
yesterday. A "mother's march"
announced Thursday night by
Father James E. Groppi, the
white Roman Catholic priest who
leads the Youth Council, brought
only 15 women-13 of them white
-to City Hall.
Eight of the women were ad-
n.tted to Mayor Henry Maier's
outer office, where about 75 dem-
onstrators demolished the furn-
ishings and caused more than $3,-
000 damage Thursday, but Maier
refused to talk to them.
Five. Negro motorists who stop-
ped their cars on a freeway exit
ramp during the rush hour Friday
morning created an extensive
traffic jam, but authorities said
they did not know whether the
incident involved demonstrators.
Comedian Dick Gregory and
Charles Evers, NAACP leader
from Mississippi, joined Father
Groppi at the Thursday night

Related Industries Feel
Effects of Ford Walkout

DETROIT (P) - The impact of
a nationwide strike against Ford
Motor Co. rippled through three
other industries yesterday as fear
of a long walkout mounted.
Three unions publicly declared
their support of the 160,000 strik-
ing United Auto Workers who
walked off the job at midnight
Wednesday, halting Ford assem-
bly lines that had just begun pro-
duction of '68 models.
A spokesman for the Pennsyl-
vania Railroad said the shutdown
had an immediate effect on the
railway "and will be felt increas-
ingly the longer it lasts."
If the strike extends through

September, he said, the railroad
will lose more than a million dol-
lars in revenues.
Some Ford suppliers already
have begun laying off their own
workers, and the strike has re-
sulted in an indefinite delay in
the introduction of the 1968 Shel-
by Cobra, a high performance car
equipped with Ford V-8 engines.
Meanwhile, a top UAW official
predicted that Ford would not be
ready to resume serious bargain-
ing for at least four weeks, when
the current supply of '68 and '67
models is depleted.
Emil Mazey, the union's secre-
tary-treasurer, said pressure, on

Israel Turns Down
British Sucr~r Plans

!sputes Affect
Five States

it alone. Three school
.ed settlement with
Thursday night.
and s."hool officials
ering today in the
f Appeals on wheth-
urts can order the
to work.
nation Threat
teachers threatened
Lions if no contract
reached before the
open Monday.
the AFL-CIO United
Teachers said they
ons from about 40,
ty's 55,000 teachers.
w forbids strikes by
Aayor John V. Lind-
e teachers carry out
ned resignations the

city would go into court to block
wl.at he termed "a strike."
The union's delegate assembly
voted Thursday night to reject a
$125-million contract offer from
Mayor Lindsay.
Baltimore teachers planned to
report for school opening Monday,
but the Baltimore Teachers Union
threatened a strike by the end of
the week. Contract negotiations
broke down Thursday over bar-
gaining procedures and non-teach-
ing duties. A membership drive is
set for Tuesday.
A Baltimore union official said
that city's 8,000 teachers would be
on hand for the opening of school
Monday for 194,000 pupils, but a
strike could come by the end of
the week.
In East St. Louis, Ill., the teach-
ers union promised to go to court
Friday in an effort to dissolve a
temporary injunction ordering the
teachers to end their boycott of
the schools in a pay dispute.
Nearly two-thirds of the 850
teachers have stayed away from
the schools, which have an en-
rollment of 24,000.
The school board of Broward
Count, Fla., closed its schools until
Sept. 25, putting 90,000 pupils out
of the classroom.
Two hundred fifty teachers
struck schools in McCracken
County, Ky., particularly in Padu-

LONDON (RP)-Qualified diplo-
mats reported last night British
authorities have tried informally
-without success-to arrange a
limited Israeli withdrawal from
the Suez Canal.
The British aim, according to
these sources, was to establish a
;starting point for negotiations
that could lead to reopening of
=the international waterway and
so normalize sea traffic between
Asia, Africa and Europe.
The Foreign Office declined
comment on the report. British
sources said no such idea received
official governmental endorse-
ment at any stage.
Diplomatic officials reported,
nevertheless, that the move was
launched with the authority of
Foreign Secretary George Brown
and envisaged withdrawal of Is-
raeli forces 25 to 30 miles from the
Canal's east bank.
Egyptian President Gamel Ab-
dul Nasser has asserted that the
waterway will not be reopened so
long as Israelis remain on its bank.
The British, according to the

informants, attempted to rally
U.S. and friendly West European
support for their bid but seeming-
ly with only limited success.
As portrayed by diplomats, the
move was intended to create an
atmosphere in which:
-The Israelis in the aftermath
of the June war could be seen as
generous victors.
-The Egyptians in the light of
Israel's limited withdrawal could
offer no valid excuse for refusing
to reopen the canal.
Israel's response to proposals
for a 25- to 30-mile retreat from
the canal amounted to a blunt no,
according to informants.
As the diplomats see the posi-
tion, the Suez Canal can be re-
opened in one of two ways, either
as part of a general Israeli-Arab
peace settlement or as a result of
a concerted international demand
upon the Israelis and Egyptians to
stop allowing their quarrel to dis-
rupt world shipping.


World News Roundup


By'The Associated Presr
SAN ANTONIO, Tex.-President
Johnson announced yesterday that
Richard H. Nolte has resigned as
ambassador to the United Arab
Republic, which broke diplomatic-
relations with the United States
during the Middle East war.
At White House press headquar-
ters here, press secretary George
Christian said the resignation
should not be interpreted as mean-
ing the U.S. has little hope of
an early resumption of diplomat-
ic dealings with the UAR.
* * *
WASHINGTON --- Two former
Republican national chairmen who
played key roles in the party's.
1964 convention agree that Rich-
ard M. Nixon is now the front-
runner in the shadowy derby of
GOP presidential candidates.
But the two-Sen. Thruston B.
Morton and Dean Burch -- also
voiced doubt that Nixon or any-
one else will get an armlock on
the 1968 session as Barry Gold-
grad mixer
SAT., SEPT. 9-9:30 P.M.
1035 S. Main
Tickets-$ 1.50 single
$2.50 couple
Available At Door
minimum age-21
Graduate Assembly
University Activities Center

water did in San Francisco three
years ago.
Morton and Burch judged the
former vice-president's standing
on his popularity with party pro-
fessionals .and those likely to be
delegates at next August's conven-
perior Court judge yesterday ruled
that the Reagan administration's
massive cutbacks in the Medi-
Cal program for the poor are il-
legal and ordered them perma-
nently stopped.
Judge Irving Perluss of Sacra-
mento placed a permanent injunc-
tion on the $210 million reduction
in the aid plan.
It was a severe setback to one
of the major economy plans of
Republican Gov. Ronald Reagan.
He had ordered aid halted for
non-emergency surgery and den-
tal work, placed restrictions on the
amount of drugs that can be
charged to Medi-Cal and elimin-

ated eyeglasses and hearing aids
from Medi-Cal coverage.
* * *
officials took two steps yesterday
to get police and fireman back at
posts they left Wednesday to
press demands for pay raises.
The city petitioned Common
Pleas Judge Sidney Rigelhaupt for
a temporary injunction and were
promised a ruling at 10 a.m. to-
*, * *
PASADENA, Calif.--Surveyor 5
raced yesterday toward a soft
landing on the moon after the
most accurate U.S, launching yet
aimed the 2200-pound soil-testing
craft within 37 miles of a target
221,575 miles away.
A minor steering maneuver at
6:45 p.m. (9:45 p.m. EDT) was
scheduled to set it down Sunday
afternoon even closer to the plan-
ned landing site in the Sea of
Tranquility on the right side of
the lunar disk.

330 Maynard
and the JUG BAND

FRI., SAT., SUN., Sept. 8, 9, and 10
Doors open 7:30 P.M. Seating 8:30 P.M.
$2.00 with goodies gratis
For Information-665-0606

Help the laterfraternity Council help you. Register
your band for fraternity listing. Send name of Band,
manager and telephone number to Social Chair-
man, 1510 S.A.B. or call 662-3162.


. . ,
f ,ti<



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> Lkt;j
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All ROTCeCadets
I nvited
(1964) from the
director of "Blow-Up";

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Join Us for
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