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.

September 06, 1968 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-09-06

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

Friday, September 6, 1968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

Friday;,"September i, 16 HEMCIGNDIL aeIhe

-Associated Press
A small kindness
A South Vietnamese soldier offers his canteen to a captured Viet Cong women in South Vietnam's
war zone "D," 30 ,miles northeast of Saigon. Soldiers of South Vietnam's 5th Infantry division
captured her and her Viet Cong comrades after a sharp fight. The prisoner, 'Tran Thi Canh, is
only 19 years old.

DOD
on a
Czech fate
discussed
in Prague
Soviets encounter
continued hostility
from public, leaders
PRAGUE (P) - Government
leaders met yesterday to discuss
measures needed to bring Czecho-
slovakia back to as normal condi-
tions as possible under the Soviet
bloc occupation.
No dtails were disclosed, but
the session coincided with reports
that Soviet leaders were meeting
in Moscow. These accounts said
the Moscow meeting could prove
significant to Czechoslovakia's fu-
ture course.
Despite the Soviet crackdown on
Czechoslovakia's liberalized pol-
icy of free speech and an uncen-
sored press, signs persisted that
the public and some leaders still
are defying the occupation forces.
Prace, the trade union newspap-
er, reported residents in the in-
dustrial region of Ostrava are
calling a special election to re-
place Drahomir Kolder, accused
of collaborating with the Rus-
sians, in the National Assembly.
Kolder is a former member of the
Communist party Presidium.
Thedistrict prosecutor in Kosice
in southeast Slovakia indiated
prosecution may be sought of
Soviet soldiers involved in the
killing of Slovak citizens there. He
turned the case over to the pro-
secutor general.
Members of Prague's interna-
tionally known Slaviasoccer team!
turned down an invitation for a
match with a Soviet armored unit
camped in their stadium.
The Russians have demanded
that road signs and house num-
bei, removed to confuse the oc-
cupying forces, be restored in'
Prague and elsewhere. This pre-
sumably is to make easier raids
on homes suspected of harboring
"counter-revolutionaries."
The Prague mayor's office,
without mentioning the occupa-
tion, appealed to the people to re-
place the signs and house num-
bers to make the work of am-
bulance drivers and delivery men
easier-as he put it.
Soviet soldiers and tanks still
occupied key army installations in
Prague. Soviet patrols in the city
seem to have been reduced and
Czechoslovak police were seen
strolling down the streets.

to

complete

ntimissite

program

BALLOT BID:
- Me~arhyite

work

'die hard'

r NEW YORK OP) - Die-h a r d
badkers of Sen. Eugene J. Mc-
Carthy for president maneuvered
yepterday to give his supporters
in at least 12 states a chance to
vote for him in November.
In two of the states, Indiana and
I o w a, their efforts appeared
doomed to failure by the Minne-
sota Democrat's refusal to let his
name appear on the ballot.
The others were Minnesota,
Tennessee, Rhode Island, New
Hampshire, Vermont, A r i z o-n a,

Florida, Deleware, Nebraska and
California. In several of t h e s e
states the legality of the pro-Mc-
Carthy move was under question.
McCarthy has declared that he
declines'to be a fourth party can-
didate for president and will ask
for the withdrawal of his name in
states where the granting of such
a request. is mandatory. This is
the rule in Iowa and Indiana.
In the; senator's home state, a
group of University of Minneso-
ta law students collected the nec-

.....----

== --, i

JEWISH CULTURZAL' SCHOOL
A Sunday School With a
SMcular Jewish Orientation
in a
Creative, Learning Atmosphere
Classes from Kindergarten thru Junior High
LIMITED ENROLLMENT
For Information, Call:
MRS. LEONARD SEGEL
663-7641

essary 2,000 signatures to put Mc-
Carthy on the ballot with Repub-
lican Mayor John V. Lindsay of
New York City as a running mate.
Aides of Minnesota 'State Atty.
Gen. Douglas Head said a preli-
minary search of state law indi-
cated there was no legal escape
clause McCarthy or Lindsay could
invoke in Minnesota.;
A group of McCarthy support-
ers, called "Californians for an
Alternative in November," kicked
off in a campaign to place on the
ballot a set of electors pledged to
vote for him in the Electoral Col-
lege.
Jean Caya, spokesman for the
movement, said the group had un-
tilĀ° Sept. 20 to obtain the signa-
tures of 330,000 registered voters
on the necessary petitions.
"T h is is not a fourth party
movement," she declared, "We are
Democrats who want to see on
the ballot the name of the man
whom the people want."
The New part y already had
on a place on the ballot in Ari-
zona and was expected to name
McCarthy as it s presidential
choice soon.
The New p a r t y in Delaware
nominated McCarthy for presi-
dent and John K. Galbraith, Har-
vard economist, for vice president
in a convention held Aug. 30.

WASHINGTON UP) - President proval has increased as a rosult
Johnson was told by the congres- of the Communist-bloc invasion
sional leadership yesterday that of Czechoslovakia.
chances for Senate confirmation ' the Forta nomination,
of his nomination of Abe Fortas to George Christians White House
be chief justice are fading. Gog hitaWieHue
However, Senate Majority Lead- press secretary, said the President
Howeer Satsed Majoritnt.),d- had submitted it with the expec-
er Mike Mansfield (I?-Mont.?, tation that it would be .onfirmed.
said "No, I don't think so" when Christian said he knew of nothing
asked by newsmen if Johnson that has changed the President's
might withdraw the nomination., mind about that expectatio.
Mansfield agreed with Repub-
lican leader Everett M. Dirksen of1 The nomination was submitted
Illinois that it is doubtful the nec- to the Senate on June 26, after
essary two-thirds majority can Chief Justice Earl Warren wrote
be obtained to crush a threatened Johnson that he would like to re-
filibuster, ;tire at the President's a:leasu e.
"I'd say the opposition has 1 Johnson accepted Warren's res-
hardened and may well have in- ignation contingent upon Senate
creased," Mansfield said. He add- confirmation of a successor.
ed he had sosadvisedJohnson at So far the Fortas nomination
a White House meeting of Dem-hare indbtldu i'te
ocratic leaders with the President. Senate Judiciary Committee,
With members of Congress an- which held record-breaking hear-
xious to adjourn as soon as possi ings before Congress recessed for
ble before the November elections, the national political conventions
Mansfield said time is working last month.
against Senate approval of For- M
tas' nomination and the outlook is Mansfield said that with uppo-
"not encouraging.' nents resorting to delaying tactics
Mansfield said also that whether he didn't know when the commit-
the Senate takes up the nuclear tee might act.
non-proliferation treaty this year But he said that if the nornina-
"remains in question." tion is reported to the Senate and
The treaty was signed on behalf runs into a filibuster, lie will try
of this country in June but must at least twice to invoke the debate-
be ratified by the Senate. It w'ould limiting cloture rule.
pledge nuclear nations signing it Dirksen, talking with newsmen
not to provide nuclear weapons to separately, said it is customary to
non-nuclear nations. drop any pending legislation or
Mansfield said opposition to ap- nomination being filibustered by
- - - - - - - - - - -- - - -

-Associated Press
Clifford gives go-ahead on tantimissile system
CAN'T STOP FILIBUSTER:
Fortas aproval unlkel

'Sentinel'
aimed at
Chinese
Clifford declares
project not part
of spending cut
WASHINGTON (A) - Secretary
of Defense Clark M. Clifford, de-
claring the United States must ne-
gotiate with Russia from strength,
yesterday ordered work on t b e
Sentinel antimissile system press-
ed forward.
Clifford exempted the Sentinel
from Congress-ordered spending
cuts.
His action came several days af-
ter it was learned that Pentagon
officials were discussing possibility
of deferring start of the Sentinel
for some months, in part, because
Communist China is nearly a year
late in testing its first: long range
ballistic missile.
Speaking to the National Press
Club, Clifford also defended the
pushing ahead with tests of ad-
vanced Minuteman and Poseidon
missiles incorporating. multiple
warheads.
He noted the concern expressed
by some critics that development
of the antimissile system - which
is currently designed to deal'most-
ly with the Chinese threat - and
development of the multiple war-
heads would cause Russia to react
with a big stepup in its own wea-
pons and would harm the prospect
of U.S.-Russian arms control
talks.
Clifford declared that he does
not share these fears. He said the
United States is pushing the new
weapons developments "on the
basis that a position of substantial
strength is essential and is the
best position from which we can
negotiate agreements that m a y
make the threat of nuclear war
increasingly remote."
The $5 billion Sentinel system,
while aimed at China, may grow
into a $45 billion project against
Russian missiles, in the view of
some critics.
Clifford voiced the hope that
"at an appropriate time" arms
control talks can take place be-
tween the United States and :us-
sia.
It was evident t h a t Clifford
feels this is not an appropriate
time because of the Russian-led
invasion ofCzechoslovakia and an
apparent return by t h e Soviet
Union to hard line policies in Cen-
tral Europe.
In this same vein, Clifford de-
clared that the events in Czech-
oslovakia "h a v e clearly demon-
strated that a significant Ameri-
can military presence in Western
Europe is still needed."
Thus, he came down hard
against any further. reduction of
U.S. forces in Europe.
At the same time, Clifford call-
ed on North Atlantic Treaty Or-
ganization countries to "review
these events from the standpoint
of the effect upon our common
security."
Clifford's discussion of Viet-
nam in his prepared remarks, cov-
ered only four paragraphs and re-
viewed what he said w e r e ele-
ments since last March providing
"a basis for hope that we can find
a solution to our m o s t vexing
short ranige problem - peace in
Vietnam."

u opponen
i fail.
When
Fortas'

ts if two cloture moves
Johnson first submitted
nomination, D i r k s e n

'
.
i
l
a
t
,

Hillel Grad Mixer

I

i
l
f
s
c
t
I
,

strongly supported it despite the
strong opposition within GOP
ranks.
He said yesterday that he will
vote to cut off a filibuster and
reiterated that he will vote for
confirmation of Fortas. But he has
indicated he is not going to fight
for Senate approval.
Uphold Levy
conviction
WASHINGTON (A) - An Army
review board has upheld the con-
viction of Army Capt. Howard B.
Levy on charges of disobeying
orders to train special forces mied-
ics and of speaking to soldiers
against U.S. involvement' in Viet-
nam.
Levy, now confined at Ft. Leav-
enworth, Kan., under a three year
sentence at hard labor, may carry
his case to the U.S. Court of Mili-
tary Appeals and subsequently to
Secretary of the Army Stanley R.
Resor.
A terse statement yesterday
said:
"An Army board of review found
the 'findings of guilty and sent-
ence in the general court 1i artial
case of Captain Howard B. Levy
correct in law and fact."
Levy, a 30-year-old dermatolo-
gist from Brooklyn, N.Y. has fail-
ed in a number of legal maneuvers
aimed at regaining his freedom.
He was convicted by a general
court martial on June 3, 1967.

Sun

., Sept.

8

8 P.M.

MUSIC

..BEER

F

Tonight and Saturday at

REFRESHMENTS

LBWHITE

75c members
You must be 21
1429 Hill St.

$1.00 others
to attend
All Welcome

1421 Hi!FSt.
8:30 P.M.

m

ANN ARBOR DANCE THEATR E
FALL SCHEDULE OF QASSES
MONDAYS
Beginning September 9
Ann Arbor High School
Recreation Room

-7-0
TONIGHT7:00 and 9:05
SERGEI EISENSTEIN'S

a

returning from his tour of
the East Coast to sing ballads,
children's songs, love songs, blues,
contemporary and traditional folk
"mu"sic--,pingguitar, banjo and
auto harp.
"Something comes through Bob White's songs that you don't find much
these days, a deep-felt optimism, singing-songs that capture the
deepest feeling of people. .. He Captures and keeps his audience."
-The Michigan Daily
$1.00 cover includes free refreshments

i
I
i
I
t

IN PERSON
*B B .KING
at the GRANDE BALLROOM Detroit
Friday, Saturday, Sunday
Grand River at Beverly, 1 block south of Joy
834-4904

I

p

I

MODERN DANCE:

7:30-8:30

Nancy Armendari
Selma Odom

Celebrate Michigan's Victory
over California!
IFC and Panhellenic Association present
The Bob Hope Sow
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 21
8:30 P.M.

-m

REPERTORY: 8:30-10:00
Ann Young
Beginning September 12
THURSDAYS
Jones School Auditorium
BEGINNING MODERN DANCE:

CINEMA II
presents
"Zorba the Greek"

7.2f'~Q.2f~D1KA1

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan