100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 08, 1967 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-11-08

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

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBE.Et $,1967

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THIME

WORLD NEWS DEVELOPMENTS:
UAW-Chrysler Talk Deadline I

[onight

DETROIT (1'- Auto Workers fer in the precise assignment
Union President Walter P. Reuth- given to the representative.
er said yesterday if agreement on The three-power draft would'
a new contract is not reached call for Israeli withdrawal "from'
with Chrysler Corp. by midnight all territories occupied as a re-
tonight there "definitely will be suit of the recent conflict," a
a national strike." formulation that Israel contends
"We will not make an exten- weakens its position.
sion," Reuther told newsmen as The U.S. plan calls simply for
he emerged from a 14-hour bar- "withdrawal of armed forces from
gaining session shortly after mid- occupied territories."j
night. The session was the longest Each also would call for an end
since Reuther signaled the start to the Arab state of belligerency'
of showdown bargaining by join- against Israel, recognition of the
ing talks Saturday. right of freedom of navigation of
Reuther and John Leary, chief international waterways and the
negotiator for the third largest need for a solution to the Arab
automaker, said some progress refugee problem.
had been made in fitting the re- The U.S. proposal f u r t h e r
cent settlement at Ford Motor stressed the necessity for "a lim-
Co. to the more complex Chrysler itation of the wasteful and de-
situation. structive arms race in the area."
But Reuther said there had Egyptian sources said the aim
been "no movement at all" on was to "prceipitate action," and
resolving one of the central is- other diplomats said Egypt hoped
sues-wage parity for Canadian the pressure of a public debate
auto workers. would hasten council agreement.
Reuther emphasized, however, A
that the party question was only
rewriting the Ford pact difficult
aogo sevralsehs tatre m M ayi
principal to most of its provisions Long H ea ing7
which hikeaveragerFordyworker's WASHINGTON -- The Senate
$4.70 in wages and benefits. ethics committee announced yes-
Leary and Reuther also agreed terday that it will "fully consider
that today's session would be a the latest allegations" of mis-
long one, probably extending far conduct against Sen. Edward V.
past midnight. Long (D-Mo.).
Only three local agreements re- Sen. John Stennis (D-Miss.),
main to be negotiated at Ford chairman of the bipartisan panel,
plants across the country and the made a brief statement to the
company plans to be back in full Senate in reply to Life magazine's
production by the end of the charge of a whitewash by the
week. committee in its current issue.
The union is seeking one more Indicating at least a partial
big benefit from Chrysler that it reopening of its inquiry, Stennis
didn't get at Ford-the parity for said the committee's chief coun-
12,000 Canadian workers who sel, Benjamin R. Fern, will talk
make about 40 cents an hour less with William Lambert, the au-
than their American counterparts. thor of the Life article, to find
* * * out the evidence on which his

'the wiretap probe in an effort to ,
keep Teamster Union President
James R. Hoffa out of prison in
its May 26 issue.I
The Senate Foreign Relations
Committee yesterday failed to
reach agreement with Secretary
of State Dean Rusk on whether
he will appear in public to discuss
the administration's V i e t n a m
policy.
The secretary said after a 3'-
hour closed meeting that he will
give more thought to the matter.
Committee Chairiman J. W.
Fulbright reported there was "a
clear division within the commit-
tee" on whether it should press
Rusk to appear in public.
Surveyor 6
r Nears IMoon
PASADENA, Calif.-Surveyor 6
rocketed toward the moon yester-
day on a course so accurate scien-
tists may delay a decision on
whether to re-aim it closer to a
target almost dead center on the
lunar disk.
The steering maneuver normally
is made about 16 hours after
launch but controllers at Jet Pro-
pulsion Laboratory said they might
wait 24 hours longer to get more
precise tracking data.
The 2,200-pound spacecraft,
which will weight 600 pounds after
burn-out of a rocket designed to
take it to a gentle landing, shot
aloft from Cape Kennedy, Fla., at
2:39 a.m. EST.
It was scheduled to touch down
1about 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the
Sinus Medii-Central Baysan area
so ruged the craft was given a
50-50 chance of remaining upright
to televise close-ups of a poten-
tial astronaut landing site.
An "even-number jinx" haunted

three astronauts to the moon. Born in a log cabin in Red Rive,
Officials said preparations for County, he studied for a year at
the maiden Saturn 5 liftoff were Vanderbilt University-his ances-
"on schedule" early today. tors were Tennesseeans-returned

1
1

"All early data looks good." a
National Aeronautics and Space
Administration spokesman said as
Surveyor 6 winged toward its dis-
tant target.I
* ..*
Former VP
Garner .Dies
UVALDE, Tex. - John Nance
Garner, who rose from origins in
rural Texas to the nation's highest
power councils, died quietly and
painlessly yesterday. He was 98
years old.
The former vice president, who
was found of referring to himself
as a "little old Democrat," came
within one year and tWo weeks of
his goal of living to be 100 years
old.
Garner, widely known as "Cac-

to Texas, ran for Clarksville city
attorney and lost. He moved to
Uvalde, 500 miles to the southwest.
The young lawmaker champion
ed some remarkable losing causes.
He introduced a bill to divide
Texas into five states so as to give
the area10 senators.
He entered Congress in 1903 and
stayed so popular in his district he
was consistently re-elected with-
)ut making a campaign speech for
25 years. He came to preside over
both houses.

-Associated Press
ROMNEY IN WISCONSIN
Michigan Gov. George Romney was greeted with scattered hissing and booing at a Peace Corps
recruiting booth on the University of Wisconsin campus yesterday. Romney told the students law and
order and a belief in God were essential parts of America. The possible White House hopeful is in
Wisconsin to test the political winds.
STARTED IN FLINT:
Police Arrest 27 Members

.I

tus Jack," was vice president for
the first two terms of Franklin
D. Roosevelt's administration.
He broke with Roosevelt over the
third term issue and left Washing-
ton in 1941, vowing never to cross
the Potomac River again. He never
did.
People in this town 50 miles
from the Rio Grande in Southwest
Texas were preparing for an an-
nual celebration, the birthday Nov.
22 of the man they called Uvalde's
No. 1 citizen.
Now the stunned citizens are
making plans for the funeral to-
I orrow.

Of Three-State Crim

LANSING (,A)-Striking in a
widespread series of raids Monday
night and early yesterday, police
arrested 27 persons on a range of,
charges that included gambling,
auto theft, armed robery and con-
spiracy to murder.
Michigan Atty. Gen. Frank Kel-
ley said the arrested persons were
part of a single "large-scale crim-

inal operation" which had branch-
ed out from Flint to other parts
of the state and to Ohio and Pen-
nsylvania.
Kelley said warrants had been
issued for the arrest of another 11
persons in the same alleged con-
spiracy of crime.
One of the arrests was made in
Erie, Pa. The others were in the
state.

Unemployment Rate Hits

Hi hest Level
WASHINGTON (P)-- The na-
tion's economy experienced a
"disappointing job slump in Oc-
tober, falling to the highest un-
employment rate in two years,"
the government said yesterday.
The 4.3 per cent jobless rate
reflected the sharpest two-month
rise in seven years and indicated
that the number of Americans out
of work totaled 500,000 more
than there were a year earlier,
the Labor Department said.
Slower Growth
While total employment in-
creased slightly to 75.1 million,
the rate of growth was slower and
millions of employes were work-
ing shorter hours, the report said.
"Certainly disappointing," was
the way Commissioner Arthur M.
Ross of the Bureau of Labor Sta-
tistics summed it up.
But Ross declined to predict
whether a worse economic slow-
down appeared in the making and
avoided questions as to whether
the new figures bolstered Presi-,
dent Johnson's argument for an
income tax increase.
Previous Support
In previous reports on employ-
ment and living costs, Ross us-
ually interpreted latest economic
figures as supporting the need
for higher taxes.
Johnson's proposed 19 per cent
income tax surcharge is held up
in the House Ways and Means
Committee.
"It is premature to attempt a
firmer explanation" of the job
slump, Ross said.
The President's Council of Eco-
nomic Advisers, often quick to use
new economic figures to back the
case for a tax hike, had no com-
ment on the report.
The over-all jobless rate for
Come Hear
DR. BENJAMIN SPOCK
sponsored by
The New Politics Party
S . 17th 7:45 P.M.
AnnAror High Auditorium

I Since 1965
white workers rose from 3.6 to
3.8 per cent, and the rate for non-
whites-mostly Negroes--went up
from 7.9 to 8.8 per cent.
Total employment rose 550,000
in October, the expected increase,
but an unexpectedly large rise of
600,000 in the labor force erased
the job gains.
The year's increase in employ-
ment was entirely in such service-
type jobs as state and local gov-
ernment and retail trade.
The bureau said much of the
260,000 decline in manufacturing
jobs the last year was due to
workers on strikes - running at
the highest level in 15 years.
Strikers are not counted as un-
employed, but they are stricken
from job lists.
The figures reflected a real
slowdown in the growth of manu-
facturing employment, the' bu-
reau said.

ie Ring
Of the 27 jailed, 24 were charged
with conspiring to violate state
gambling laws in what Kelley de-
scribed as. a $100,000-a-month
football betting operation in Livo-
nia, Flint and Lapeer.
Five persons also were charged
with conspiracy to murder Charles
Thomas, who was shot twice in the
head in a Pittsburgh area motel.
Police said Thomas had been work-
ing with them to help break a
counterfeiting ring.
Gambling
Kelley said three of the 27 also
have been charged by federal au-
thorities with gambling violations
in interstate commerce .One of the
three also was held for transport-
ing a stolen auto across a state
line.
He said a two-month investiga-
tion of the alleged crime ring in-
volved his office, federal agents,
and police in Flint, Detroit, Livo-
nia, Ohio and Pennsylvania.
Large-Scale
"The investigation revealed that
several individuals originally oper-
ating out of the Flint area had
set up a large-scale criminal oper-
ation and had been involved in
robberies, burglaries, check pass-
ing, car theft, prostitution opera-
tions and gambling in various
parts of the state and in Ohio and
Pennsylvania," Kelley said.
The same persons and others,
Kelley added, were involved in a
$100,000-a-week football betting
operation in which betting cards
were circulated in state bars and'
factories.

I

/111/, el

Egypt Asks
UN Session
UNITED NATIONS-Impatient
after long weeks of fruitless nego-
tiations, Egypt called yesterday
for an urgent meeting of the U.N.
Security Council and set the
stage for a confrontation of rival
plans for a Middle East settle-
ment.
The request came in the midst
of heated bargaining over a new
United States draft resolution that
Americans had hoped would
break the prolonged deadlock
over Israeli withdrawal from Arab
territory captured in the six-day
war last June and continued Arab
belligerence toward Israel.
Soon after the Egyptian re-
quest was submitted, two resolu-
tions were introduced-one by the
U.S., and the other by India, Mali
and Nigeria.
Members of the 15-nation coun-
cil consulted on the time of the
meeting but said it might not be
held until tomorrow. The council
is scheduled to meet this after-
noon on a complaint from the
Congo.
Both the U.S. draft and the
three-power proposal would au-
thorize the sending of a special
representative to the Middle East
to try to work out a settlement
between the parties, but they dif-

conclusions were based. controllers. Surveyors 1, 3, and 5
The committee, in a report to soft-landed successfully. Surveyors
the Senate Oct. 25, said it had 2 and 4 failed.
found no facts showing any con- At a nearby launch pad, the
nection between payments to space agency Monday at 10:30 p.m.
Long by St. Louis attorney Morris officialy began the countdown for
A. Shenker and Long's conduct of an unmanned flight test tomorrow
a wiretap investigation. of the first Saturn 5 rocket-type
Life accused Long of misusing craft which is to one day propel
~ - - - - - --- - - - - --U

Grad Student Council
BRUNCH
of Bagel, Lox, etc.
SUNDAY, November 12, 12 noon

John N. Garner

Citizens for New Politics
GENERAL MEETING
8:00 P.M.-THURSDAY
at Our New Office
109 Miller

I

-I

CINEMA 11

1

presents

"SMILES
OF A
SUMMER
NiGHT"
Ingmar Bergman, Dir.
plus. Chapter 3
FLASH GORDON

I

UNION-LEAGUE
WINTER WEEKEND '68
needs interested people
NOW for the following committees:
* Booklet
* Friday Night
* Secretary
Sign up this week at Senior offices
of theleague

SERGEI EISENSTEIN
FESTIVAL
TON IGHT
7:00 & 9:05
ARCH ITECTURE
AUDITORIUM
TEN DAYS
SHOOK THE
Eisenstein's vivid account
the Bolshevik Revolut
Cinema Guild's showing of th
cides with the 50th Anniversary
Nov 7, 1917.
c I A lIVCr

rUIL

THAT
WORLD
1928)
of the events of

ion of

1917.

is great film coin-
of the Revolution,

Fri., Nov. 10

Aud. A,

't° a .

Sat., Nov. 11 Angell Hall

3iILLVI'ILI :Uci

L'

I

i

7:00 &9:15 P.M.
50c

/11el

-Donation-

I

I

U

Sabbath Service
FRIDAY at 7:15 P.M.

MISSION IMPOSSIBLE-
UNION-LEAGUE
VIET NAM
why we can never win in South East Asia
MIKE WINTERS

THIS WEEK at

h' (ARK
1421 Hill Street

TORAH SERVICE
Reading of Lech Lekha
in the Triennial cycle

8:30 P.M.

I

III

II

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan