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


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.

June 13, 1967 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1967-06-13

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

TUESDAY, JUNE 13, 1967



Postpone UN
Meeting Cancelled
By Security Council;
Plan To Set New Date
U.N. Security Council members
won a time out yesterday in their
round of bitter debate marked by
Soviet-Arab demands that Israel
give up Arab territory it won in
Ambasador Hans R. Tabor of
Denmark the council president,
announced that a meeting sched-
uled for last night had been
cancelled and consultations were
under way on fixing a new date.
U.S. sources said it could come
as late as Wednesday, unless a
a new emergency arose.
B Soviet-Arab Demands
.4 But in any event, there ap-
peared no change that the 15-na-
tion council would go along with
Soviet-Arab demands for con-
demnation of Israel as an aggres-
sor, and a pullback to the lines
that existed before the war started.
A report was awaited from Sec-
Sretary-General U Thant on the
effect of a resolution approved un-
animously early yesterday banning
any forward troop movements as
of 12.30 p.m. EDT Saturday-the
time of the U.N.-ordered cease-
At that time Israeli troops were
deep in Syrian, Jordanian and
Egyptian territory, and the resolu-
tion made no reference to a with-
drawal to positions held before the
hostilities broke out June 5.
Overnight Meeting
The council wound up an over-
night meeting shortly after 3 a.m.
yesterday. It was marked by re-
peated Arab-Soviet charges against
Israel ,and the United States.
Nikolai.T. Fedorenko, the chief
Soviet delegate, accused Israel and
the United States of seeking by
any means to enable Israeli armed
forces to take as much Arab ter-
Nitory as possible.
At onepointU.S. Ambassador
Arthur J. Golberg declared that
a verbal cease-fire in the council
was needed in order to have an
effective cease-fire in the field.
U.S. View
He reiterated that it was the
view of the United States that
there should be forward move-
ment of troops beyond the estab-
lished hour of the cease-fire.
But shortly afterward, Ambas-
sador Jamil M. Baroody of Saudi
Arabia delivered a lengthy attack
on U.S. policy that included crit-
icism of Sen. Robert F. Kennedy,
the Rockefellers and over-all U.S.
He accused Kennedy and the
Rockefeller of murdering Arabs
"by proxy."
Goldberg objected that Baroody
was interfering in the internal af-
fairs of the United States by com-
menting on figures in U.S. public
On other aspects of the Middle
East situation a U.N. spokesman
said the last of the U.N. Emergen-
cy Force soldiers would be out of
the area by Tuesday night with
the exception of the headquarters
staff headed by Maj. Gen. L J.
Rikhye, an Indian.

Middle East Supreme Court Rules Against
Need for Aid State Antimiscegenation Laws
A~tII1d Ui i i WAHNTNPT-heS-ams morattcnqei

E minstration iansi WASHINGTON 0--l-The Su- a most important technique in
Economic Assistance preme Court sounded the death law enforcement.
knell yesterday for state laws out- He answered this argument by
By Regional Approach lawing racially mixed marriages. saying "we cannot forgive the re-
WASHINGTON uPm-The John- While the unanimous decision quirement of the 4th Amendment
specifically applied to Virginia s in the name of law enforcement."
son administration is studying antimiscegenation law, the lan-Th4tAmn etfobdu-
what it can do to alleviate bothatmiegnto wtean The 4th Amendment forbids un-
wath iht-angdoe alng-iate bhguage of Chief Justice Earl War- reasonable search and seizure.
the short-range and long- ange reh's opinion was so sweeping as No Clue
economic problems of the Middle to make it clear that similar sta-
East officials said yesterday. tutes of 15 other states could not Five other states have legalized
The most pressing immediate stand under legal attack. eavesdropping laws, but Clark's
problem is that of the displaced Speaking for a unanimous court, opinion, addressed entirely to the
persons and their need for food. Warren said the Virginia law rests New York statute, gave no clue
clothing and shelter. The long- solely upon distinctions drawn ac- as to their fate. He noted, for ex-
range issue is assistance to the ample, that the court has in the
whole area rather than help to in- crding to race. past, under specific conditions and
dividual countries. Final Day circumstances, sustained the use
There already are requests for In the final day of its present of eavesdropping devices.
help from Lawrence Michelmore, term, before quitting until next The decision dealt with eaves-
commissioner general of the Unit- Oct. 2, the court in a burst of Tedcso el ihevs
ed Nations Relief and Work Agen- speed handed down roughly a dropping by "bugging" with me-
cy, which operatesi the U.N.ag- dozen opinions of major impor- chanical or electronic devices and
programh foraesniae U rabd tance and scores of orders in not with wiretapping.
ogram for Palestinian Arab ther cases. In another 5-4 decision, the
refugees. ocouthphed heaonempso
And Justice Tom C. Clark made court upheld the contempt of
New Wave final his retirement, an action court conviction of Dr. Martin
Michelmore asked for increased taken to avoid any conflicts be- Luther King Jr. and seven other
wave of refugees coming to the cause his son, Ramsey Clark, now Negro leaders for desegregation
Arab states mainly to Jordan is attorney general.

demonstrations in Birmin ;ham,
Ala.. in 1963.
The dissenters were Warren and
Justices William J. Brennan, Wil-
liam O. Douglas and Abe Fortas.
Libel Standards
In the decision in The Associ-
ated Press case. Harlan, in the
court's opinion, said there was no
evidence of personal prejudice,
incompetence or malice by the AP
in reporting Walker's activities at
the University of Mississippi cam-
pus in Oxford in 1962.
All nine justices voted to set
aside the judgment. And five of
the justices agreed that libel
standards are the same for "public
figures as public officials" as laid
down in earlier decisions.
This means that public figures,
like public officials, must prove
actual malice in' order to collect
libel damages. And it means that
14 similar actions by Walker
against the AP and various news-
papers for $33.25 million are un-
likely to stand up.

-Associated Press
THE THICK CONCRETE WALLS separating the Old City of Jerusalem from the Israeli side were
being knocked down yesterday. Since 1948, the walls had prevented snipers from firing from one
side of the city to the other. Israeli troops captured the Old City during last week's war.
Pressure Soviets To Prevent
Israeli Gains from Victories


,Associated Press News Analysis
MOSCOW-The Soviet Union is
under some pressure to save itself
from embarrassment by saving the
Arabs from the penalties of their
defeat by Israel.
But so far the Kremlin is play-
ing the same cautious role that it
followed before and during the
brief Middle East war-and, that
has not been enough for angry
The pressure has been coming
for several days from places like
the Soviet Embassy in Cairo,
where diplomats sit behind the
protection of Egyptian riot police
and read bitter comments in the
Cairo press that the Soviet Union
let down its friends in their hour
of need.
Arab Visitors
The first postwar visitor camek
to Moscow yesterday from the
Arab world, apparently to try to
pressure the Soviet Union to help
gain an Arab revenge. He is pres-
ident Houari Boumedienne of Al-
But Kremlin leaders seem to
have been thinking about broader
responsibilities for avoiding a
world war, and that is where mis-
understanding has arisen between
Moscow and its Arab friends and
the Soviet embarrassment has re-
The Arab bitterness grew out of
a misreading of the Soviet posi-
tion, so far as the public record
goes. There is no solid basis for!
a belief that the Soviets secretly
incited the Arabs to war; in fact
the opposite may be true.
Everything the Soviet Union has
said about the Middle East crisis
was said cautiously, in carefully
chosen phrases.
After Egypt evicted U.N. troops
from their buffer role, a Soviet
statement May 23 took the Arab
side and warned that Israeli ag-
gression would be met by "stout
opposition" of the Soviet Union.

The words could also be translated
"strong counteraction" and Soviet
officials carefully avoided saying
just which meaning was most ac-
Then Egypt closed the Gulf of
Aqaba to Israeli shipping and the
Soviet Union carefully avoided
taking a stand on that action. The
closing of the gulf helped spark
the war.
When the war started, the So-
viet Union declared "its resolute
support" for the Arabs, which it
proclaimed victims of aggression
-and then stepped politely aside
and said it was up to the United
Nations to do something.

The mutterings began in Arab
capitals. Then Egypt and Jordan
claimed that U.S. and British
planes were responsible for the
Arabs' defeat..
The Rusians, with ships mon-
itoring every take-off from U.S.
6th Fleet aircraft carriers, ob-
viously did not believe this. Had
they believed it, they would have
been expected to intervene against
the Western powers, and a Soviet
movement to fight would have
created a risk that the United
States and Britain really would
intervene, meaning a nuclear con-
frontation. So the charge was ig-

na itC, tl lty V llc
from Israeli-occupied territory.
The U.S. position on the long-
range issue was spelled out by
presidential adviser Walt W. Ros-
tow in a commencement speech
yesterday at Middleburg College,
Middlebury, Vt.
Rostow said the concept of reg-
ional approach in aid should be
extended to the Middle East. This
could achieve "dignity and stabil-
ity for all" in the troubled area.
he said.
Regional Approach
The regional approach, meaning
economic aid for a given geo-
graphic area irrespective of polit-
ical boundaries, was first applied
after World War II in Western
The Johnson administration re-
vived this concept in Asia, Africa
and Latin America and actually,
Rostow said, the one region where
regional institutions and spirit
have not yet begun to emerge is
the Middle East.
President Johnson established a
special committee on June 7 to
draft U.S. policy for the Middle
East. He recalled McGeorge Bun-
dy, former top foreign policy ad-
viser, to temporary duty as execu-
tive secretary to the committee.
Officials said the administration
has no illusions about the difficul-
ty of bringing the Arabs and the
Israelis together to plan for their
economic future.

In a major freedom-of-the-press
decision, the court threw out by
a 9-0 vote, a $500,000 libel judg-
ment against the Associated Press
won by retired Maj. Gen. Edwin
A. Walker in state court.
Eavesdropping Law
In another major decision the
court struck down New York's
electronic eavesdropping law.
The court divided 5 to 4 in
holding the statute defective on
the ground it allows a blanket
grant of permission to eavesdrop
without adequate judicial super-
vision or protective procedures.
Justice Clark, author of the
court's majority opinion, spoke
of the fervor which some persons
regard electronic eavesdropping as

By The Associated Press

World News Roundup

sters Union President James R.
Hoffa, claiming he is seriously ill,
asked yesterday that his federal
prison sentence be suspended.
Lawyers for Hoffa said in a U.S.
District Court brief that the labor
leader and his wife are ill, and
charged the eight-year sentence on
jury-tampering charges is too
The lawyers asked that the sen-
tence be suspended or at least cut
in half, which would make him'

eligible for parole from the U.
penitentiary at Lewisburg, Pa.,i
about a year. He began serving t
sentence March 7.
Commerce Committee voted ye
terdaw to require that any con
pulsory settlement of the ra
shopcraft dispute include payme:
of wages comparable to those r1
ceived in similar industries.
The proposal was offered as a
amendment to President Johr
son's measure to head off a n
tionwide rail strike.

Defeated Arabs Seek Unity
In Planning Future Strategy

.: .:a::sf ":."r.a."+.v 1.v.;.n :{y. VVatara M }: ! ^{ . 'hWA" n______
v:.},i=v v:":..r.."vr"" .:" n%"k "r. w1 : ¢ '44 S:::'t'{"?avx?:4+..'r.".S.^1. ":r^ :.XV "Y.41 - s '.; -e'4i 4" ':t":.?-
...... ........... :1}?":"tr". ::J.4'rr: '1,.W a..Lr":r1 ... }:"...:+ } . SY."M1 {

Carmichael Not to Post Bail
Until Release of Protesters

BEIRUT, Lebanon (P) - The
Arabnations, reeling under the
shock of defeat, sought yesterday
to close ranks for future strategy
against Israel.
Their military disaster has, for
the moment, brought them closer
together than at any time since
the end of World War II.
But there were signs that the
new-found solidarity may be
short-lived, as the Arab govern-
ments faced the sobering realities
ahead of them.
4 Soviet Help
One likely cause of dissention
was whether the Arabs should
continue to rely on help from the
Soviet Union which encouraged
their stand against Israel. The,
Arabs feel the Russians abandoned,
them when the chips were down.
In varying degrees, every Arab
government agreed that the strug-;
gle for the liberation of Palestine
must go on, and that the Arabs
have lost a battle, but not the3
President Gamal Abdel Nasser ,
of Egypt resigned after the Arab
rout, and was promptly. swept,
back into power by the National
Assembly. This helped to soften
the harsh reality of the Arab
Old Suspicions
But many diplomats believed it
unlikely that Nasser's new hero
image will be enough to stifle the'
re-emergence of old suspicions and
tensions among the Arabs as they
seek to regain at the conference
table what they lost on the battle-
The Arab leaders planned an
emergency summit conference at
Khartoum, Sudan's capital, as.
soon as possible to agree on joint
action against Israel.
Throughout the Arab world pub-
lic opinion seemed to accept the'
view that Israel's military triumph
was possible only because it re-
ceived direct and indirect help and
encouragement from the United
States and Britain.
As a result there was an un-,
precedented - though perhaps
short-lived - wave of anti-West-
ern feeling in the Arab countries.
Most of them-including those
traditionally regarded as pro-

Call Out National Guard
Tom. Ucalt Nv vTcm , in#n

i 1 1a I e 1V
TAMPA, Fla. tP) - National
Guardsmen were called up yester-
day to quell a new outbreak of
Negro rioting after police reported
that snipers were shooting at cars
and mobs of youths had stoned
police cruisers.
The governor ordered 500
guardsmen to form at an armory
for a sweep in force through the
riot area.
Hillsborough County Sheriff
Malcolm Beard pleaded for the
military help just hours earlier af-
ter a mob of about 200 young Ne-
groes stoned police cars in the
neighborhoods where rioting oc-
curred early yesterday morning.
More than 350 city police, in-
stead of the usual 150, patroled
the streets after an enraged mob
of 400 Negroes went on its early-
morning rampage in the slums ofE
Tampa. The riot shattered hopes'
for a summer of "quiet ,egotia-
tions" for Negro betterment in
Angered by a report that a
Negro youth fleeing the scene of a
burglary was shot in the back by a
white patrolman the mob attacked
and beat terrified whites, ex-
changed shots with police, and
sacked and burned a block of

Carmichael, whose arrres
off a gun fight betweei
and police, refused to
yesterday until 10 othe
charged with inciting a
released. The Student N
Coordinating Committee
lanta called Carmichael'.
"declaration of war" on
Carmicheal, former ch,
SNCC, was arrested Sui
charged with disorderly
There followed a night
turmoil and gunshots in
section of Prattville call
Carmichael's bond wa
An attorney said he
main in jail until bond i
for 10 Negroes arrested o
of inciting to riot.
In Atlanta, SNCC
Rap Brown said he con
appropriate that Alabi
been chosen as "the
battleground" for what
"America's race war."

Western-said they were joining
an economic boycott against the
United States and Britain, includ-
ing halting the flow of oil and a
total ban on imports.
The boycott may quickly boom-
erang, particularly in those coun-
tries were oil shipments to the
West are the principal source of

,-Stokely A hearing for the 10, arrested
t touched after police and National Guards-
n Negroes men stormed a concrete-block
post bond house in which about 30 Negroes
r Negroes were barricaded, is scheduled for
riot are todc y.
qonviolent However, County Solicitor Ed-
e in At- ward Drinkard indicated more
s arrest a serious charges than inciting to
Negroes. riot may be forthcoming in his
airman of request for a one-day delay to
nday and permit further investigation. He
conduct. did not elaborate.
of racial In Atlanta, Brown called upon
a Negro Negro soldiers in Vietnam to
ed Happy "come home to the defense of
their mothers and families."
as set at He said SNCC is "calling for full
retaliations from the black com-
would re- munity across America."
s granted Police Chief Obie Thompson
n charges said Carmichael threatened to kill
one policeman and told officers
Chairman he would "tear up this town."
sidered it Carmichael was arrested after
ama has a white motorist complained to
starting police that he had been threatened
he called with a shotgun as he drove past
a Negro church, the chief said.

l1 E
white-owned stores in a Negro1
In the middle of hot, muggy
night, Negro leaders' hopes of a
peaceful summer of civil rights
gains exploded when the youth'
Martin Chambers, 19, was shott
and killed as he ran from patrol-t
man James R. Calvert.-
Armed with- guns stolen fromx
a smashed pawnshop, Negro sni-r
pers fired at police, others hurleda
bricks through automobile win-r
dows and many went on a wildt
looting spree. At least a dozen per-
sons, including 10ewhites, were in-
jured and one Negro youth suf-
fered an apparent gunshot wound.-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
recognized and registered student or-l
ganizations only. Forms are available inl
Room 1011 SAB.
a* *
Deutscher Verein, Kaffeestunde: Kaf-
fee, kuchen, konversation, Wed., June1
14, 3-5 p.m., 3050 Frieze Bldg.
- Canadian Club, First meeting, Wed.,
June 14, 8:30 p.m,, Room 3-S, Michiganf
DIAL 5-6290

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
offtical publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility- Notices should be
sent in TVPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Satarday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication. For more
information call 764-9270.
Day Calendar
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
inar-"How to Manage a Smaller or
Rapidly Growing Firm": Michigan
Union, 8:30 a.m. to 315 pm.
General Notices
Student Identification Number Fall
1967: Effective for the fall term 1967,
the official student identification num-
ber will be the social security number
with a check digit assigned by the
University. Any students who do not
possess a social security number should
make application at the Ann Arbor
office (5th and Huron) or secure an
application at any post office. Upon
receipt of this number, it is urged
that it be forwarded to tne Registrar's
Office for processing.
Concurrent with this change, all cur-
rent enrollments will receive a new
student identification card prior to fall
registration. A card is only being em-
bossed for those who entered their so-
cial security number on their last reg-
istrationnaire. These new cards wlil
be available with the fall registration
The Registrar's Office should be no
tified as soon as practicable of all name
changes prior to the fall registration.
This notification will allow name chang-.
es to the new student identification
cards and materials.
Doctoral Examination for Ronald Rex
Dueltgen, Chemistry; thesis: "Part I:
Cyclic Enones as Dienophiles. Part II:
Lactones from Camphene-B-Carboxylic
Acid," Tues., June 13, Room 3003 Chem-
istry, at 10 a.m. Chairman, .W, B.
Doctoral Examination for Paul David
Weener, Education; thesis : "The In-
fluence of Dialect Differences on the
Immediate Recall of Verbal Messages,"

State of Wisconsin, State Crime Lab-
oratory, Madison, Wis.-Openings in the
fmicroanalytical, chemical and document
examination sections. BS or BA de-
gree required, prefer bkgd. in physical
sciences or law.
Bay City Education Association, Bay
City, Mich.-Executive Secretary, MA
degree and at least 5 yrs. exper. in
public schools as certificated employe,
familiar with prof. organ, work, espe-
cially education association.
Oakland County Dept, of Health,
Pontiac, Mich.-Environmental Health
Sanitarians-BS in Public Health, Sani-
tary engrg., or related curriculum, with
at least 18 hrs. in general environ.
health. Inspect food service and proc-
essing establishments, garbage, sewage.
and water supply systems, etc.
Paramount Plywood Co., Royal Oak,
Phone 434-0130

Wed., June 14, Room 4209 UHS, at 1:30]
p.m. Chairman, N. A. Flanders.
Doctoral Examination for Jeffrey Lee
Johnson, Mathematics; thesis: "global
Continuous Solutions of Hyperbolic
Systems of Quasi-Linear Equations."
Wed., June 14, Room 333A West En-
gineering, at 3:15 p.m. Chairman, J. A.



Mich.-Openings for recent grad with
Bus. Ad. bkgd,, pref. mktg. major.
Trng., then territory in Detroit calling
on industrial buyers and retail lumber
St. Clair Rubber Co., Marysville, Mich.
-Chemist in Res. and Devel. Dept., re-
cent grad with BS or MS degree.
St. Lawrence State Hospital, Ogdens-
burg; N.Y.-Physical Therapist - New
York license req, for perm. appt. Re-
cent grad acceptable, apt. on hospital
grounds can be made available at mod-
erate cost.
Hamersley Paper Mills, Garfield, N.J.
--Opening for young mai with trng.
in paper tech. Will be laboratory su-
pervisor. Work on product devel. and
supv. of 3 man lab, group. Will pro-
vide broad exper. in paper mfg. and
City of Wyoming, Mich;-Assistant
planner-recent grad in field of com-
munity planning. Will be working on
urban renewal programs.
Nuclear-Chicago Corp., Subsidiary of
Searle, Des Plaines. Ill.-Sales Engineers
-BS in Physics or Engrg., under 35
with some sales exper. preferred. Terri-
tories available throughout country.
* * *
For further information please call
764-7460, General Division, Bureau of
Appointments, 3200 SAB.

The Area's Finest Drive-in is easy
to reach -- 2 miles south of
Washtenaw Rd. on Carpenter.
OPEN 7:00 P.M.


10:25 ONLY



I ?





Loved One

BRUJTALTY hNY."sr .'le
1w T,

Internationa IClassics
Mon.-Thurs.: 7-9

A new kind of motion picture excitement... from the
Director and Writer of "Cat Ba Iou I Hear
31rn auuG~The Swinging
e Y'





I i U i :. . $ , . 7 : : :. . ' : y ° : 7 3

Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan