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July 03, 1964 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1964-07-03

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PEACE FORCE LEAVES
AN UNSTABLE CONGO
See Editorial Page

.0-0d

Sitr Aan
Sevenity-Three Years of Edlitorial Freedomr

:4Ia it4H

SUNNY
High-85
Low--66
A little cooler during the day,
with winds in late afternoon

VOL. LXXIV, No. 9-S ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JULY 3, 1964 SEVEN CENTS

FOUR PAGES

VIET NAM WAR
GOP Chiefs Chide President

WASHINGTON (A") - Top Re-
publican congressional le a d e r s ference by Sen. Everett M. Dirk-
made clear yesterday that they sen (R-Ill) and Rep. Charles A.
will rely heavily in the coming Halleck (R-Ind)-the other was
presidential campaign on charges fellow Republican Henry Cabot
that President Lyndon B. John- Lodge.
son is soft on Communism-with The Senate and House minority
special emphasis placed on Viet leaders both struck indirectly at
Narn. Lodge through their attack on ad-
But Johnson was only one tar- ministration policy in South Viet
get in the weekly joint news con- Nam.

Everitt Dirksen and Charles Halleck

World News Roundup
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - Former President Dwight D. Eisenhower was
quoted yesterday as saying Henry Cabot Lodge sought to get him to
nominate Pennsylvania Gov. William W. Scranton for President at
the Republican National Convention.
The new report came in the wake of one last night that Eisen-
hower would place Scranton's name in nomination. Eisenhower's
son said flatly: "It's not true."Q_

Dirksen, voiced the harshest on-
the-record criticism yet made by
a top Republican leader of :odge'sI
1960 role when he was the party'sI
vice presidential nominee. Dirksen1
said:X
"If he hadn't kept banker's
hours, we might have fared a little2
better. And you can make that
just as emphatic as you want andr
put it down in capital letters."
Although he didn't use Lodge's1
name, Dirksen made clear he wasr
talking about Lodge's 1960 cam-
paigning, which other GOP critics
have said was lacking in drive and1
vigor.c
Reveals Charges1
Halleck's statement centered on
South Viet Nam and the lingeringf
was against Communist guerrillas1
and charged that "contradictions,
confusion and vacillation abound"
in White House handling of the
problem.4
Halleck reported 1000 casualties,<
including 240 deaths, among
United States military personnel<
in South Viet Nam, noted three
changes in the South Vietnamese1
government since late 1963 and1
continued:
"In the responsible American
and Vietnamese press there has
been open speculation that the
Johnson administration is avoid-
ing a decision until after the
presidential election . . . while
we go on dribbling away both
American lives and American
prestige in a 'no-win' war.
Broad Base
Dirksen's statement was more
broadly based and added up to a
general charge that the Deno-
cratic administration is soft on
Communism and that "coexist-
ence" with the Soviets is wrong.
He said:
"When we weigh the Commun-
ist promotion of subversion, vio-
lence and anti-American cam-
paigns in Latin America, Africa
and Southeast Asia against the
administration's 'c o e x i s t e n c e'
policy toward the Soviet Union we
must assert a grave issue has been
raised.
"Much as we would prefer to
avoid the subject, we must de-
clare that not only the Viet Nam
question but the Johnson admin-
istration's broader policy of 'co-
existence' must be fully exposed
in the 1964 presidential cam-
paign."
Dirksen singled out for criticism
the expansion of trade with Com-
munist nations and u pending
treaty to establish normal con-
sular relations between the United
States and the Soviet Union. I
NLRB Strikes
At Union Bias
In Texas Case

Conference;
Sets Report
To Romney
A broad 10-year program to'
help Michigan's elderly, calling in
part for expanded health services
and removal of many employment
a g e barriers, w a s proposed
Wednesday to the Michigan Com-
mission on Aging.
Headed by Prof. Wilma Dona-
hue of the gerontology depart-
ment, commission task forces pre-
sented the reports in answer to
Gov. George Romney's request last
November for recommendations
on how to solve the problems of
Michigan's aging in 10 areas.
The committees reported their
findings in conjunction with the
University's Conference on Aging
which ended Wednesday.
Next Decade
Romney, addressing the confer-
ence, promised Michigan will have
a "blueprint for action for the
next decade on problems of the
aging."
Rejecting the idea of mass re-
training of the elderly to provide
them with skills for work, the
MCA employment committee sug-
gested removal of age, limits on
jabs wherever possible.
The report urged founding of
preventive medicine facult'es at
the University and the Wayne
State University Medical Schools.
It proposed expanded disease de-

i
x,

By ROBERT HIPPLER
The North Campus protest "park-in" moved into its second
day yesterday, with over 200 cars covering the vacant lawn next
to the Phoenix Project.
However, according to reports, the Ann Arbor police did not
record license numbers of the cars involved or leave warning
stickers as they had on Wednesday.
The Ann Arbor police department has the authority to ticket
or tow vehicles on the University campus and within the Ann Arbor
city limits. "All of the presently developed area of North Campus is
within the city limits; parts which are not now developed or within
the city limits will probably be annexed when they are built up," a
city official commented yesterday.
Worse Conditions
Two additional complaints arose on North Campus yesterday.
One was that "parking conditions are worse for Music School students
than for anyone else on North Campus." Music students park in a
metered parking lot near the school. "The students have to pay more
than anyone else on North Campus-all have to feed meters all year
at five cents for two hours. This amounts to well over $60 a year for
everybody. And the nearest free parking lot is over a half mile walk
from the school," one caller complained.
In yesterday's "open letter," the protestors asked for a one-
month moratorium on the new regulations and a discussion with
the University over them.
Nothing More
The protestors yesterday indicated that perhaps the protest
would continue beyond the "park-in" scheduled for today.
The protests have been over new parking regulations which went
into effect on North Campus Wednesday. Protestors complain that
conditions on North Campus do not warrant the same type park-
ing system as that in effect on Central Campus. University officials
counter that the North Campus move has been planned for a con-
siderable time, and is an integral part of the extension of the Uni-
versity's parking plans for Central and North Campus.

U'Parking Protest Rolls On

Johnson's Signature

-Daily-Gerrit DeYoung
ON THE ROAD from North Campus to Central Campus, you'll
pass this sign. Despite what it implies, police say, the North
Campus area has been annexed as part of Ann Arbor. This
brings the North Campus "park-in" within the jurisdiction of
Ann Arbor police, who are expected to tow away protestors'
cars if they are parked in a vacant North Campus field again
on Monday.

* *
WASHINGTON - The Senate
Foreign R e l a t io n s Committee
voted overwhelmingly yesterday
for President Lyndon B. Johnson's
$3.5-billion foreign aid program
after trimming it a mere $50 mil-
lion. The House passed it Wednes-
day.
* * *
DETROIT-United Auto Work-
ers President Walter Reuther yes-
terday committed himself to a
bargaining proposal that could
mean almost $400 a month in re-
tirement benefits for workers with
maximum seniority in the nation's
auto plants. He called for the in-
creased benefits at talks with the
Chrysler Corp.
HAVANA - The defection of
Juanita Castro was a bitter pi to
her brother Fidel, but the Cuban
prime minister said yesterday that
is "the price of being a revolu-
tionary."
GENEVA-Hope for an interna-
tional agreement to prevent the
spread of nuclear weapons re-
ceived a severe setback here yes-
terday as the United States and
Russia clashed head-on over the
proposed multi-lateral force for
the Atlantic alliance.
WASHINGTON - Unemploy-
ment climbed more than one mil-
lion in June as school youths
flooded the labor market, push-
ing the nation's jobless rate up to
5.3 par cent, the Labor Depart-
ment said yesterday.

Flaw Noted,
In Districts
ALLEGAN 0P) - Rep. James'
Farnsworth (R-Allegan) claims
the new legislative apportionment'
needs a little more work, especial-
ly in the Holland area.
He told Secretary of State Jamesa
Hare by telegram Wednesday that:
he finds the new reapportionment
leaves 2,637 residents without al
legislative district in Precincts
two and three of the city of Hol-
land's Fifth Ward.
Farnsworth claims the precincts
specifically are expected from Dis-
trict 54 which borders District 55.
Meanwhile, he said, they are not
included in District 56.
Farnsworth says these residents,
would not be able to vote for a
state representative.
Further, Farnsworth said, if ther
2,637 persons are added to Dis-
trict 54 it would exceed neigh-
boring District 55 by more than,
the maximum of 3,082 called for
in the reapportionment plan.
District 55 lies in Ottawa Coun-
ty. District 54 is represented with
Allegan and Van Buren Counties.
The two questioned precincts
are inside Holland city limits but
ie in Allegan County while the
remainder of Holland is embraced

PROFESSOR DONAHUE
tect on programs, periodic check-
;'re of all public welfare recip-
ients and possible state-financed
preventive medicine clinics.
Loan Funds
In housing, committees pro-
posed loan funds for old-age
housing and tax considerations for
the elderly. They encouraged pri-
vate construction of homes at
costs within the pocketbooks of
the elderly.
A unit on health and the aged
proposed a review by state agen-
cies of nursing home licensing
procedures and nursing home

Enacts
Goldwater2
WAS
Fears Strife WS
civil right
Publ
ments of
In Campaign meu f
public.
Equa
Asks Advice on Ways by emipl
Fedet
To Prevent Violence hold fun
WASHINGTON MA-Sen. Barry Publi
Goldwater (R-Ariz) was reported eral to fi
yesterday to be concerned lest playgrou
the civil rights situation touch off Votin
violence during the presidential aimed a
campaign-and is seeking the rights in:
counsel of religious leaders and Con
others, including some Negroes. help loca
Goldwater was said to view the basis.
civil rights situation, particularly Civil
in northern cities, as potentially
the most serious the United States gives it n
has faced since the Civil War. national1
The Arizona Republican, front- (Eff
runner for the GOP presidential immedia
nomination, fears some of his op- section,v
ponents and some of his support-
ers could touch off troubles. hLOW-K
Goldwater believes some who L WK
oppose his candidacy are plant-
ing the idea that his vote against G o
the civil rights bill means the Go
issue will be central to his cam-
paign.
I'M i~nnr Y1C~f t. it ail, r

HIajor Provisions
SHINGTON UP)-Here are the major provisions of the
ts bill signed into law yesterday;
ic Accommodations-Bans discrimination in establish-
fering food, lodging, gasoline or entertainment to the
al employment opportunity-Prohibits discrimination
oyers or unions in employment practices.
ral programs-Authorizing federal agencies to with-
ds from any program in which discrimination is found.
ic schools and facilities-Authorizes the attorney gen-
le suit to compel desegregation of public schools, parks,
nds, libraries and swimming pools.
ng-Tightens procedures in earlier civil rights laws
t preventing discriminatory denial of Negro voting
federal elections.
munity relations service-Establishes a new agency to
al communities settle racial disputes on a voluntary
i rights commission-Extends its life until 1968 and
new powers to collect and dissiminate information on a
tbasis.
ective date-All provisions of the bill become operative
tely except for the equal employment opportunity
which goes into effect in one year.)
EY OPERATION
Vernnent Gears Itself
E fd~I1I~ N~1~ AT tt Ii

Rights

Ll
IMY
Pro
Ani
Five
Rev
Actu
WASH
Lyndon
strongest
a centur
hours af
and calle
mate th
tice in A
In an
son pled
executio
nounced
sure its
"We 1h
testing,"
solemnly
us close,
on. Let1
derstand
aside ir
make ou
"Let u
our unm

WASHINGTON W)-A govern- costs
ment agency ruled a laboruno Zoning law changes were urged
guiltyof ial discriminationyes to allow construction of nursing
terday and a civil rights spokes- homesitesidential areas and
man hailed the decision as a more near hospitals.
effective weapon for Negro em- Merge Programs
ployment rights than the new civ- Another major recommendation
plrights bill. was to consolidate programs ad-
The ruling of the National La- mint Soaed Weylestat nDparg
bor Relations Board stripped the asitanceoAid to the Blind and
Independent Metal Workers Union Aid to the Disabled.
of its government certification at A committee on income favored
the Hughes Tool Co., in Houston, private health insurance systems
opening the door for another. un- which would cover doctors' fees,
ion to displace it. I rur~gcosts and convalescent. home

aws.
nediate
ecedures
lmuned
-Point Program
ealed To Speed
ial Implementing
INGTON (P) - President
B. Johnson signed the
civil rights law in nearly
ry last night, only three
ter Congress approved it,
ed on Americans to "elim-
e last vestiges of injus-
merica."
historic ceremony, John-
dged himself to "faithful
n" of the statute and an-
timmediate steps to in-
enforcement.
have come now to a kind
Johnson said slowly and
y."We must not fail. Let
the springs of racial pois-
us pray for wise and un-
ding hearts. Let us lay
relevant differences and
.r nation whole.
Great Works
us hasten that day when
neasured strength and our
ded spirit wil be free:to
great works ordained for
ion by the just and wise
o is the father of all."
pealed for voluntary com-
and predicted it will be
because most Americans
-abiding citizens who wart
that is right.'
at was clearly an effort to
he indignation of many
Hers and refute the objec-
those who have denounc-
neasure as an invasion of
rights, Johnson told the
ovides for the national au-
to step in only when oth-
not and will not do the
ive-point program of im-
ation included:
iuncement that he is nom-
Leroy Collins former gov-
t Florida, to the key post as
of the community rela-
rvice.
osure that he is appoint-
advisory committee of dis-
hed Americans to assist
The Program
uncement that he will send
ss a supplemental approp-
request to meet tnc added

N by Ottawa County.
WASHINGTON - The Senate'I
yesterday passed 58-21 a $564-1
milion pay raise bill boosting Sam born To Seek
salaries for federal executives and
judges, members of Congress and Legislative Post
1.7 million rank-and-file workers.
lls Al Samborn, program and news
SAIGON-Communist guerrillas drco o ai tto PG
smashed a big Vietnatnese army Wednesday for rannounced e will
convoy in the central highlands, Weesday anuce h ill
but he onvy ws svedfrom seek the Republican noination
nnii laticonvoy as saved ftofor state representative from the
annihdlatn byhe gunrs oftwo new 51st District. The district in-
United States helicopters, officials cludes Livingston County and
parts of Washtenaw and Lenawee
* a- * .,r..-,, counties.

"This decision I think is of
almost revolutionary proportions,"
Robert L. Carter, general coun-
sel for the National Association}

i

for the Advancement of Colored
People, said.
Union discrimination, praticu-I
larly in the building trades, has
long been a focus for demonstra-
tions on the part of civil rights
groups.
Carter said the ruling would
have more practical effect than
the fair employment section of
the civil rights bill, and would
pave the way for acceptance of
the new law.

DAMASCUS-Gun battles erIuptL-
ed across the Syrian-Israeli bord-
er yesterday for the first timer
since Israel began test tapping of
Jordan River waters. A Syrian'
army spokesman claimed the
Israelis suffered five dead ard
wounded.s
NEW YORK-The stock market
rallied again yesterday, crrying
averages to new all-time highs.
The Dow-Jones 65 stock avetage
closed up 1.33, with 30 indIstrials
up 3.41, 20 rails up 2.11, and 15r
utilities down 0.26.

"A % CTe senator insists ah w
fees norceunwoune(
Romney, speaking to more than He also is said to fear that some do the
500 persons at the Mi,,hga Ushn- By JOSEPH E. MOHBAT this nat
ion, said "persons aged 65 an people who count themselves Associated Press Staff Writer God wh
over have a great contribution to ng his supporters will cam- He ap
offer life and every etfort paign openly on the so-called WASHINGTON-The federal government geared itself yesterday p'iance
must be made to have ahem play 'white blacklash" in northern ci- to implement the long-awaited civil rights law-but it is strictly a given
a more vital role." ies-resentment toward racial low-key operation at present. are law-
demonstrations and the resistance The emphasis by the Justice Department and other agencies to do wh
of northerners to the movement responsible for enforcement will be on massive voluntary compliance In wh
No Issue of Negroes into their neighbor- with the new law by American" calm t
Due to Independence Day to- hoods and schools. Southern
marrow, The Daily will not pub- righ lo constitutio The emphasis by the Justice De- CORE O utlines tio:s of
lish its regular Saturday ed ighs bl-n osiuina iIIed the n
tish sulrati rdw y edi- grounds, is said to be seeking ad- partment and other agencies re- states i
with next Tuesday's issue. vice on avenues around those sponsible for enforcement will be NBlue print counr
dangexrs.says sse-on massive voluntary compliance elV"
dangers. It pr
- with the new law by American n .hrityt
citizens. To est B ill erscanr
No "crackdown is planned. No ei,,
armies of federal officials are NEW ORLEANS VP)-A blue- His f
mobilizing to enforce the new print for testing racial policies of plement
f a unr~ t s C on g ress staute. In short, there really public accommodations went out Annou
t enforcing the civil rights act of yesterday to Southern integration it ating1
19h6gs t workers following passage of the error of
--- ----------- -164 civil rights bill. director
Some Meetings
the presidency, is pending in this Constitution has been unchanged m tin sPassage of the civil rights bill ons se
frmtebgnigadhsa- The administration has beenIPsag;fth iilrgtsbl ins se
Congress in the form of a consti- from the beginning and has al- laying the ground work for this doec not mean an end to racial Disl
tutional amendment. Odds are ways been hazy: moment for many months in be- demonstrations, the CORE offi- ingan
Congress will quit for 1964 with- If a President dies, resigns, or hind-the-scenes mtis ith cial said. Collins.
out acting. is unable to discharge the duties j businessmen, religious and labor "Be ready to make a start-even
During Garfield's illness there of his office, "the same shall le a ders and public officials. though a modewt one-by July 4." Anno
was a foreign crisis. And the ma- devolve on the vice-president." But Through these meetings, officials The memorandum, sent to Congres
chinerv of government began to it doesn't say who decides a Presi- hope the path has been cleared Southern chapters of the Congress riationz

THE WORLD TODAY
Succession Questio

By JAMES MARLOW
Associated Press News Analyst
WASHINGTON-"My God, what
is there in this place that a man1
should want to get into it?"
That was James A. Garfield's
view shortly after becoming Presi-
dent: he didn't have to bear theI

' "

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