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June 27, 1964 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1964-06-27

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EQUAL RIGHTS:
A PROFOUND STRUGGLE
See Editorial Page

C, 4c

Seventy-'Three Years of Editorial Freedomi

~IaOtM

SUNNY
High-90
Low-63
Quite warm with no chance
of afternoon showers

VOL. LXXIV, No. 5-S ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JUNE 27, 1964 SEVEN CENTS

FOUR PAGES

Dulles Asks President Italian

For Additional FBI Aid
To Subdue 'Terrorism'

Cabinet
Resigns
ROME (P)-Premier Aldo Moro's
center-left government resigned
last night, plunging Italy into a
1 government crisis.
The government-Italy's first in
17 years to include Roman Cath-
olic Christian Democrats and
SMarxist Socialists-broke up over
a relatively minor budget provi-
sion that climaxed months of
growing differences.

'Still Search

DELEGATE POLL

Barry, Scranton For Missing
Both Lose Strength Civil Righters
FBI Arrests Three

View China
Stiffening
Asia Stand
Communist China has issued
what is thought to be its strong-
a:est warning to the United States
about the situation in Southeast
Asia, he New York Times report-
ed yesterday.
Marshal Chen Yi, the foreign
minister, made the statement
Wednesday, responding to equal-
ly strong United States statements
of recent days.
President Lyndon B. Johnson
said at a news conference Wednes-
day that the expressions of Unit-
ed States protests and attitudes
had "gotten through" to the Chi-
nese Communists.
A Hong Kong dispatch to the
New York Times printed Wednes-
day suggested that Peking was
t softening its stand in the face of
- United States firmness and refer-
red to Marshal Chen's statement
as evidence of new restraint.
Marshal Chen said that "no-
body should have any misunder-
standing" that the Chinese would
simply "sit idly by" while the
"flames spread at their side." He
said Peking still favored an inter-
national conference to seek peace-
ful solutions but added:

WASHINGTON (R)-Sen. Barry Goldwater's first ballot strength
slipped by eight votes this week and Gov. William W. Scranton's dip-
ped by seven, an Associated Press survey of Republican presidential
nominating delegates showed yesterday.
Goldwater's current total of 686 is 31 more than the 655 needed
to win the GOP nomination on the first countdown at the San Fran-
-cisco convention opening July 13

GOV. SCRANTON

Sees Effect
OfMachines
DETROIT (P)-In a bid for sup-
port from Michigan for his can-
didacy for the Republican presi-
dential nomination, Pennsylvania
Gov. William W. Scranton pro-
posed yesterday a multi-point plan
to meet the problem of automa-
tion.
At the same time Scranton was
critical of what he termed fail-
ure of President Lyndon B. John-
son and "ostriches" within the
GOP to come to grips with ques-
tions raised by automation.
To cope with automation, Scran-
ton proposed:
-Remove restrictions on auto-
mation so the nation can pro-
vide "all the goods that our econo-
my can produce."
-Encourage labor and man-
agement to "accept their full
shares of the responsibility for
solving the short-range problems
(of automation) that will be creat-
ed."
--"Launch a massive program of
job retraining."
-Establish a state and nation-
al clearing house "to match avail-
able workers with available jobs."
The 46 - year - old governor's
speech came just a few hours be-
fore the President was scheduled
to address a $100-a-plate Demo-
cratic fund-raising dinner in De-
troit.
After the speech, Scranton de-
parted for Lansing.

if those who are personally com-
mitted to him or say they favor
him stick with those who are
bound to him.
131 Votes
Scranton, Pennsylvania gover-
nor who is the Arizona senator's
closest competitor, now has 131
first ballot votes, according to the
AP survey. These 131 delegates say
they are personally committed to
Scranton or favor him-none of
them are bound to him.
Of Goldwater's 686, the survey
shows 118 committed to him by
state primary election laws, 257
instructed to vote for him by state
or district GOP conventions, 63
who are personally committed to
him and 248 who say they favor
him but are not considered pledged
or bound.
Seeking Support
Scranton has said he expects
some Goldwater delegates to start
swinging his way about the middle
of next week. It is from the last
group-those who favor Goldwater
but are not bound to him-that
Scranton is seeking support in his
bid to keep the senator from win-
ning on the first ballot.
Goldwater had been credited
with 15 first ballot votes from the
58-vote Ohio delegation, but at a
caucus earlier this week the dele-
gates decided to support Gov.
James A. Rhodes as a favorite son
on the first ballot. Goldwater
backers said they would be free to
vote for the senator on the second
ballot, if necessary, or even at the
end of the first ballot roll call.
CORE Sets
Demonstration
Members of the Ann Arbor
chapter of the Congress of Racial
Equality will stage a march Sun-
day to focus attention on three
missing civil rights workers in
Mississippi and try to command
support for increased federal in-
tervention in the Southern state.
Joseph Price, a member of
CORE's steering committee, said
last night that the march will be-
gin at 1:30 p.m. at St. Paul's
Missionary Baptist Church, 420
W. Huron, and end in Summit
Park. Short speeches on civil
rights issues will be given by local
ministers at the park.
Placards carried by marchers
-who will remain silent during
the walk-will emphasize the le-
gitimacy of the attempts of over
200 students from around the na-
tion working on Negro voter reg-
istration in Mississippi.

Men 'Not Involved,'
Steps Up Strength
WASHINGTON (P)-Allen Dul-
les told President Lyndon B. John-
son yesterday that the FBI should
play an expanded role in work-
ing with state local authorities to
"control and prosecute terroristic
activity" in Mississippi.
The former director of the Cen-
tral Intelligence Agency told
White House newsmen this after
he completed reporting on his
special mission to Mississippi. The
state has been thrust again into
the racial limelight by the dis-
appearance of three young civil
rights workers.
Dulles stressed his belief that
"the main burden in suppressing
these terroristic activities" 'rests
on state and local authorities.
Recommendations
Telling reporters of his recom-
mendations, Dulles said the Presi-
dent "seemed to take them favor-
ably" but withheld any formal re-
action pending an expression of
views by Gov. Paul Johnson of
Mississippi.
Dulles said that during the two-
hour session he and the President
talked by phone with Johnson.
In addition to recommending
stepped-up FBI activity, Dulles
said he recommended various oth-
er state and local "and, as appro-
priate, federal" actions to protect
Negroes and civil rights workers.
Increased Strength
Dulles noted that FBI Direc-
tor J. Edgar Hoover has increased
his agency's strength in Missis-
sippi substantially since the work-
ers vanished in the east-central
part of the state last Sunday.
As the hunt in Mississippi for
the three missing civil rights work-
ers moved through the fifth day,
the FBI divided swamps and hill-
sides in east-central Mississippi
into target areas.
Arrest Three
In another development, the
FBI arrested three Mississippi
white men on charges involving
threats against persons distribut-
ing voter-registration literature,
the agency headquarters announc-
ed last night.
The arrests were made about
85 miles northwest of Philadel-
phia, Miss., where the search is
under way. An FBI spokesman
said the arrests have no connec-
tion with the case of the missing
workers.
Meanwhile, in Florida, Gov. Far-
ris Bryant toured strife-torn St.
Augustine and said he might send
in more state troopers, but would
not call out the National Guard
"at least for the moment."
The governor, arriving yester-
day morning after this city's worst
outbreak of racial violence, said
he might broaden the ban on
night demonstrations that he in-
voked more than a week ago.

The cabinet decided in a one-
hour meeting to quit. Moro went
directly from the meeting to the
presidential palace and submitted
his resignation to President An-
tonio Segni.
Follows Custom
Segni, following custom, reserv-
ed his decision on whether to ac-
cept the resignation. This is the
usual procedure, with the premier
staying on to handle current af-
fairs pending outcome of presiden-
tial consultations with Italian po-
litical leaders. The consultations.
aimed at finding someone to ac-
cept the task of forming a new
government, were expected to start
today.
There was wide speculation that
Segni would ask Moro himself to
take another crack at it.
A brief communique at the end
of the cabinet meeting said:
"The cabinet has agreed with
Premier Moro to present its resig-
nation to the chief of state for
the purpose of achieving a clarifi-
cation of the political situation."
A relative minor issue-a budget
provision giving less than 150
million Lire ($240,000) in finan-
cial aid to nonstate and mostly
Roman Catholic intermediate
schools-pushed the government
to crisis.

The University-owned Jeffer-
son Apartments at 520 Jefferson
St. will be torn down this sum-
mer as the initial stage in a proj-
ect aimed at providing more open
space and recreational area for
studentsliving in the West Quad-,
rangle.
Considerable landscaping also
will be done on the approach to
the rear entrance of the Admin-
istration Building, according to
James F. Brinkerhoff, director of
University plant extension.
Expand System
Demolition of the Jefferson
Apartments will enable the Uni-
versity to expand its system of
utility and heating tunnels. The

tunnel which now ends at the
Student Activities Building will be,
linked with the tunnel at the
West Quadrangle. This, Brinker-
hoff explains, will improve the
efficiency and flexibility of the
Southwest Central Campus heat-
ing system.
At the same time, a tunnel will
be installed north of the Student
Activities Building between May-
nard St. and the west side of
Thompson St. to provide utilities
for the new Institute for Social
Research Building now under con-
struction, he said.
When these tunnel projects are
completed, the roadway to the
Michigan Union from Thompson

St. will be moved about 25 feet-
north of its present location. Lo- "Should any people mistake this
cust trees will be planted along for a sign of weakness and think
the road to improve the area's ap- in Indochina, they would repent
pearance. they can do whatever they please
Pat.landcae

I

Part Landscaped
The area now occupied by the
Jefferson Apartments and part of
the adjacent metered parking lot
will be partially landscaped with
trees and grass and partially
black-topped to provide a recrea-
tion area for students residing in
the West Quadrangle.
All tunnel construction shouldl
be completed in the fall, when theI
tree planting and some of the
landscaping should be done, Brink-
erhoff said. The entire project
should be completed early next
summer.
Bids for demolition of the Jef-
ferson Apartments, six Univer-
sity-owned houses in Ann Arbor
and three quonset huts, will be
taked July 2, Brinkerhoff said.
Actual demolition work at all sites
will get underway shortly there-
after and will be completed in
early fall.

too ate."
Attack. Red
Base in Laos,
VIENTIANE, Laos (P)-Unof-
ficial sources said carrier-based
U.S. jet fighters attacked Com-
munist positions on the Plaine des
Jarres, and beyond, yesterday in
the second such strike this month.
"Everything east of Muong Soui
was hit," declared an informant
in a position to know.
Muong Soui is a neutralist post
on highway No. 7 between the
plaine and a north-south route-
highway No. 13 that links Vien-
tiane and Luang Prabana the
royal capital.

-Daily-David Lamber
THE DEMOLITION of the University-owned Jefferson Apartment Building will provide a recrea-
tion area for West Quadrangle residents and enable the University to landscape the approach to
the rear entrance of the Administration Building. It will also permit the expansion of the heating
tunnel system.
Jefferson Apartments To Fall

We Dub Thee T-Term'

(Third in a series on University
personalities and issues Its the
news)
By LAURENCE KIRSHBAUM
Any innovation which affects
30,000 students is bound to confuse
some of them. But the dramatic
stride into full-scale year-round
operations here has been uniquely
wobbly and confusing.
When the University officially
lurches into tri-term operations
this fall, the move should put an
end to several years worth of an
uncertainty sustained by tri-
term's rearranged starting dates
and its numerous titles.
It has been known in various
stages of planning as year-round
operations, trimester and now fin-
ally "three term year-round oper-
ations," according to Stephen
Spurr of the academic affairs
office.
Bureaucracy Hinders
The name garble has contribut-
ed to only part of the confusion.
The rest of the trouble has stem-
med from bureaucracy-in Lans-
ing and in Ann Arbor, officials
contend.
Scheduled to begin last year, the
tri-term schedule could make only
a token start after the Legislature
failed to appropriate sufficient
funds. This meant the fall and
winter terms shrunk to 14 weeks
as desired-but the summer ses-
sion could not grow to the 15
weeks which tri-term planners in-
tended for it.

year which students are partici-
pating in right now.
But in an effort to present a
positive front to the Legislature,
the Regents passed a superseding
tri-term schedule in February.
One Condition
The schedule was made contin-
gent on one condition: that the
Legislature approve a sufficiently
roomy budget. When this happen-
ed in early May, University Sec-
retary Erich Walter officially
confirmed the superseding sched-
ule.
Somehow, the office of registra-
tion and records failed to hear
about it. When students were sent
their transcripts the old schedule
was included. "We just didn't have
the new one" a spokesman ex-
plained.
Because the starting days (Aug.
26 for registration and Aug. 31 for
classes) are the same for both old
and official schedules, the immed-
iate harm will be limited.
Shortened Vacations
But the tri-term schedule calls
for a shortened Christmas holiday,
a three-day Spring vacation and
the "split" summer schedule. Stu-
dents planning to study abroad in
the fall may unwittingly plan
over-extensive winter trips. The
old schedule enclosed with their
transcripts would bring them back
to register here six days after
tri-term's Jan. 7 starting date for
classes.
See TRI-TERM, Page 3

National Roundup
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-The National Association for the Advancement
of Colored People urged yesterday that the federal government take
"over the administration . . . of Mississippi to . . . guarantee . a
republican form of government" in that state.
NAACP's board of directors adopted the resolution at its 55th
annual convention, calling on President Lyndon B. Johnson to invoke
Article IV, Section 4 of the United "
States Constitution to set up fed-
eral administration in the racially Tshormbe Bids
troubled state.

STEPHEN SPURR

They needed 15 weeks to fit in
two seven - and - one - half week
schedules which are suitable for
part-time summer students. Each
half-term will have a name -
"spring" and "summer" respec-
tively - although nearly 10,000
students will be taking an unin-
terrupted 14-week schedule.
But, n May..-
In May of 1963, the Legislature
was having none of the spring-
summer plans. Hence, "we wanted
to move cautiously this year,"
Spurr says.
In the fall of 1963, the Regents
adopted thesame 8-week summer
session schedule for the 1964-65

WASHINGTON - The United
States government has received
substantial evidence that the So-
viet Union has turned over to
Cuban control the 24 antiaircraft
missile bases in Cuba which arel
capable of destroying high-flying
jet aircraft.
But the Soviet government, U.S.
informants said yesterday, is re-
ported to have warned the Castro
government of Cuba against any
attacks on reconnaissance planes
which periodically fly over Cuba
to keep check on military develop-
ments. The Soviets reportedly
want to avoid any new crises over:
Cuba.
Withdrawal of Soviet troops
from Cuba is continuing at a
steady rate, according to authori-
tative U.S. information. About
600 to 800 officers and men are
reported to have gone from Cuba

For Congolese
Reconciliation
LEOPOLDVILLE - Katanga's
ex-President Moise Tshombe ar-
rived here last night with demands
for the release of all political pris-
oners and an end to the civil strife
which has ripped the Congo this
year.
Arriving here after a self im-
posed exile in Madrid for more
than a year the one time rebel
chief was greeted by a crowd of
clapping, c he er i ng Congolese.
Shouts of "Save the Congo," en-
couraged rumors that Tshombe
would become the Congo's next
premeir replacing Joseph Kas-
avubu.
In his arrival speech Tshombe
declared, "I am convinced that a
total and sincere reconciliation of
all Congolese is the only chance

i

I

.,., ..V .._ ___ _.

ONLY EAST QUAD CLOSED
Residence Halls: Almost All Used During Summer

By ROBERT HIPPLER through the Office of Student Af-.
The University's residence halls fairs (3011 SAB). South Quad is
are being used for man different
normally a nominally co-educa-
purposes this summer than dur- tional residence hall. During the
ing the year, and one of them year, tow of the eight houses are
are not being used at all. occupied by women.
The one not being used is East
Quadrangle, normallys amen's West Quadrangle is a different
residence hall. It is locked for story, because students actually
the summer. The only accessible live there. Undergraduate and:
entrance so far discovered is graduate men use six of the eight
through the vast network of un- houses. "One of the remaining two
derground steam and heating tun- houses (Wenley House) is being
nels that connect most of the Uni- used for men in orientation, whileI
versity's buildings to the central the other (Rumsey House) is oc-
heating plant. They are rather i cupied by men in orientation,"
cramped and at places very hot Miss Meridith M. Cody, assistant;
(90 degrees plus), but anyone with director of housing of the OSA,
a master key and a pair of good commented yesterday. Having
.,-- _---;.nmen in West Oud is a gen-

in the-ast montnh of saving this country from mis-
NEW YORK - Prime Minister ery and anarchy." In particular
only, while Alice Lloyd is being Iet I of Tk left Ken- he demanded the reconciliation of
occupied by women of all types- nedy Airport for London last night the central government, Leopold-
undergraduate and graduate. The nd ipr o Lno atngtvinle authorities with the rebel
after a five-day stay in Washing- s
suites in Oxford housing are ac- ton and New York, where he con- chiefs Piere Mulele and Gaston
commodating upperclass wom ferred on Cyprus with President Soumialot.
students only, same as during the Lynidon B. Johnson and-Un ited His further demand for the re-
year. And Couz-ns Hall is under NationJ Secretary General T turn of Anton Gizenga, whose
normal operations, housing un- NThant. The 79-year-old pr ime egime collapsed in January,
dergraduate women. minister said he is "leaving with bought a volley of cheers from
The only other residence haj great gratification and (is) satins-;thecrowd.
besides South Quad that is nom- fied."
inally co-educational during tha Before going on to Turkey, hlae State Eastern
school year is Mary Markley Hall is scheduled to confer with Brit-
It and South Quad became co- ish Prime Minister Alex Doueles "
educational last year when they Home and French President Char- 1 ries
swapped two houses. Previously, les de Gaulle.
South Quad had been all men, and * * * The Eastern Michigan Univer-
Markley had been all women. NEW YORK-The popular stock sity board of regents approved a'
Markley is being used during# market indicators moved to new tuition increase of $25 a semester
+1a- .,, m n irh the+highs vesterday nushed ahead by for Michigan residents and $50

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