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June 17, 1967 - Image 9

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1967-06-17

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SATURDAY, JUNE 17, 1967

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

SStatesmen

Convene at

UN

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. VP)-
Amid signs of a possible Big Four
summit meeting, the UN General
Assembly will convene today in
a special emergency session on the
Middle East. Heads of government,
including Soviet Premier Alexei N.
Kosygin, and high-level diplomats
were headed for the big show.
Secretary-General U Thant act-
ed yesterday to summon the 122
member countries to the session
asked by the Soviet Union to press
its pro-Arab campaign against Is-
rael.
Already shaping up was a strug-
gle between the United States
and the Soviet Union on propa-
ganda aspects of the session, ex-
pected to last perhaps a month.
U.S. To Be First Speaker
The United States moved swiftly
to assure that it will have the first
speaker on Monday, when the
oratory will start.
Kosygin was listed as the second
speaker. The name of the U.S.
speaker was not announced, but
all signs pointed to U.S. Ambas-
sador Arthur J. Goldberg, the
chief U.S. delegate at the United
Nations.
There was no indication that
President Johnson or Secretary of
State Dean Rusk would address
he session at the outset.
Others To Attend
Britain announced Foreign Sec-
retary George Brown would head
its assembly delegation, but a trip
by.Wilson to New York later was
not ruled out.
Communist leaders who have
announced they will come to the
session include Polish Premier Jo-
zef Cyrankiewicz, Czechoslovak
Premier Jozef Lenart and Hun-
garian Premier Jeno Fock.
Among the Western leaders was
Danish Prime Minister Jens Otto
Krag, who also is foreign minister.
Routine Opening Session
The purpose of the United
States was clear-to keep the So-
viet Union from grabbing the
spotlight and turnig the session
immediately into a show of Com-
munist diplomatic support for the
Arabs.
The opening session today is ex-
pected to be routine with Ambas-
sador Abdul Rahman Pazhwak of
Afghanistan in the president's
chair. He was president of the
last regular session.

emergency

Meeting

*

*

*

*

*

*

PARIS (P)-Enroute to his first
visit to the United States, Soviet
Premier Alexei N. Kosygin arrived
from Moscow yesterday for con-
sultation with jPresident Charles
de Gaulle on the Middle East
crisis.
Kosygin planned to fly on late
yesterday to argue the Arab cause
against Israel at the United Na-
tions. UN Secretary-General U
Thant announced in New York
that the General Assembly will
meet in emergency session today.
The Kosygin-De Gaulle talks
take place following a French

TalIks

to

De Gaulle*

Cabinet statement Thursday that
indicated France would not sup-
port Israel's territorial claims
based on its military victory in
the war last week. The Soviet
Union demands Israel give up ter-
ritory won from Egypt, Syria and
Jordan. ht
De Gaulle has sought to remain
neutral while working for a Big
Four accord on how a settlement
should be reached.
France has agreed to the Gen-
eral Assembly session but has said
that no UN solution can be im-
posed on the Israelis and Arabs.

France argues that they must
reach agreement themselves, back-
ed by the Big Four powers-
France, the Soviet Union, Britain
and the United States.
Kosygin's trip to the United States
might lead to a summit meeting
of Kosygin, President Johnson,
Prime Minister Harold Wilson of
Britain and De Gaulle.
There was no official word that
De Gaulle was considering the
possibility. He is to meet with Wil-
son in Paris Monday, with Brit-
ain's Common Market application
the principal subject.

POSSIBLE SUMMIT TALKS:
Johnson Runs Strategy Session
Onl UN, Soviet Premier's Visit

WASHINGTON (R) -President
Johnson met with top aides yes-
terday to map U.S. strategy in the
United Nations and prepare for a
potential meeting with Soviet Pre-
mier Alexei N. Kosygin.
Secretary of State Dean Rusk,
according to tentative plans, will
fly to New York early next week
to head the U.S. delegation for
part of the special General As-
sembly session convened on Mos-
cow's call to condemn Israel in
the Middle East war.
The White House was mum on
the outcome of the midday parley
attended by Rusk, Secretary of
Defense Robert S. McNamara,
presidential adviser Walt W. Ros-
tow and McGeorge Bundy, former
presidential adviser now heading a
special Middle East planning
group.
Open Schedule
However Johnson's public posi-
tion remained one of willingness
to see Kosygin if Kosygin wishes-
and the President kept his week-
end schedule fluid enough for an
East-West summit gathering on
short notice.

Administration sources said
there are no current plans for a
Johnson-Kosygin get-together but
it was widely assumed that such
a meeting will take place at some
point during Kosygin's expected
stay of a week or so in this coun-
try.
The Soviet ambassador to Wash-
ington, Anatoly F. Dobrynin, who
returned from Moscow on Thurs-
day, met several hours later with
the U.S. ambassador to the Soviet
U n i o n, Llewellyn Thompson.
Thompson is staying here for the
Kosygin visit.
Diplomatic Moves Required
Dobrynin had a 45-minute talk
with Rusk yesterday afternoon
but the State Department would
say only that they discussed many
subjects.
A considerable measure of dip-
lomatic footwork still is required
if a meeting between the U.S. and
Soviest leaders is to be brought
off without undue embarrassment
to both sides.
This is because Kosygin is not

coming in response to Johnson's
long-standing general invitation
for a goodwill visit by Soviet lead-
ers, but instead is going to the
United Nations on a mission which
strategists here believe has strong
anti-U.S. overtones.
Infrequent Opportunities
Johnson will not care for Kosy-
gin's role in what Washington sees
as a Soviet political and propa-
ganda drive for Mideast influence.
And neither is Kosygin eager to
appear too friendly toward John-
son-president of a nation which
the Arabs contend gave air sup-
port to Israel in the war.
At the same time it is recog-
nized that such opportunities for
a meeting between the chiefs of
the world's two superpowers do
not occur often. There has been no
U.S.-Soviet summit meeting since
President John F. Kennedy saw
Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev in
Vienna, Austria, in 1961.
Not only the Middle East crisis,
but also Vietnam and disarm-
ament are among likely topics if
there is such a meeting this time.

As De Gaulle prepared to sit
down with Kosygin, well-informed
French sources said the president
had no plan to go to the United
Nations for an eventual summit
talk.
But the sources said that if dur-
ing the course of the talks yester-
day De Gaulle saw that Kosygin
was seriously interested in nego-
tiations De Gaulle possibly would
change his mind.
Other Action
In other action, French infor-
mants disclosed some political and
military authorities challenged
President Charles de Gauule's de-
cision to keep France neutral in
the Middle East crisis, but their
bid for an actively pro-Israeli pol-
icy failed.
"Quite a few military people
recently were very close to revolt,"
one high source said. "At one
time it was touch and go whether
Defense Minister Pierre Messmer
would resign."
The practical application of
French neutrality in the Arab-
Israeli feud is favoring the Arab
countries, in the opinion of cer-
tain senior officials in the Foreign
Ministry.
Eliminates Chief Supply Source
One immediate effect was to
cut off Israel from its chief source
of air force and armament sup-
plies, spares and replacements.
Arab states, on the other hand,
appear to have been promised
more military aid by the Soviet
Union and other Communist na-
tions.
Presents
Stan Laurel
and
Oliver Hardy
in
1. A CHUMP
AT OXFORD
PLUS
2. OUR
RELATIONS
That inimitable duo in
their most hilarious
SOUND features.
Friday and Saturday
7:00 and 9:05 P.M.
ARCH ITECTURE
AUDITORIUM
STILL ONLY 50cm

Viet Cong
Threaten To
KilCaptives1
Deaths To Retaliate
For South Vietnamese
Execution of Agents
SAIGON , (P)-The Viet Cong
threatened via Hanoi yesterday
to execute some American prison-
ers of war as "our due reply" if the
South Vietnamese government ex-
ecutes three Viet Cong agents in
its custody.!
The Communist g u e r r illas
proved two years ago they were
capable of such tactics, killing
three American captives in re-
prisal for the execution of Viet
Cong terrorists, by South Viet-
nam's firing squads.
Shocked Reactions
Thetnew threat drew from the
U.S. State Department an expres-
sion of shock and concern. Press
officer -Robert J. McCloskey told
newsmen in Washington any such
act of reprisal is prohibited by
Article 13 of the Geneva conven-
tion on the treatment of prisoners
of war.
The three about whom the Viet
Cong are now concerned, Radio
Hanoi said, were convicted by a
special military tribunal in Saigon,
May 29.
It quoted a statement of the
Viet Cong's high command, report-
edly dated June 12, assaying that
"should the U.S. aggressors and
their Saigon stooges execute three
Vietnamese patriots sentenced to
death by a so-called special mili-
tary tribunal in Saigon May 29,
1967, the liberation armed forces
would mete out due punishment to
a number of American aggressors
captured by them, including a
major."
Execution Number Not Stated
It did not say how many might
be executed. The U.S. State De-
partment listed 21 Americans as
known to be in Viet Cong hands
May 31 and 126 others were miss-
ing and believed captured.

S'41t Ylll UGN V44 ragc 'R(

P.M.

General Notices,
Registration Materials: For graduate
students planning to enroll in the Sum-
mer Half Term may be picked up in
the Rackham Bldg. June 19-23. 26 and 27
from 8-12 and 1-4 p.m.
Doctoral Candidates: Who expect to
receive degrees in August 1967 shouldr
turn in two bound and one unboundx
copies of their dissertations to the dis-
sertation secretary of the Graduate
School by June 19. The report of the
doctoral committee on the final oral
examination must be filed with theI
dissertation secretary of the GraduateN
Cchool, together with two copies ofE
the dissertation-ready in all respects
for publication--not later than Mon.,
July 17,
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-1
inar-"The Management of ManagersN
No. 32": 146 Business Administration,1
Sun., June 18, 8:15 a.m. to 5 p.m.I
Mental Health Research Institute
Special Tuesday Research Seminar;
June 20, Dr. Graham Cooper, Physiolog-
ical Laboratories, Cambridge University,I
Cambridge, England, will speak on "Re-a

ORGAN I ZATIQIN
NOTICES,
USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN.
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officiall
recognized and registered student or
ganizations only. Forms are available ii
Room 1011 SAB.
* **
Lutheran Student Chapel, Hill St. a
Forest Ave., Sun., June 18, 10 a.n
worship service; 11:15 a.m. discussio
group; 5:30 p.m. supper and prograi
at Campus Chapel, 1236 Washtenaw
Film-"Detached Americans."
University Lutheran Chapel, 15:
Washtenaw, Sun., June 18, 9:45 a .m
worship service with Pastor Kapfie
preaching on "The Ever-New Morality
Holy Communion; 11 a.m. Bible class;
p.m. supper and program.
Graduate Outing Club, Regular meet
ing, Sun., June 18, 2 p.m., Rackhan
Bldg., Huron St. entrance. Hiking an
swimming, picnic.

Day Calendar t Doctoral Examination for Dan
Studd Grubb, English Language & L
Conference-"Midwest Fulbright Con- erature; thesis: "Kingsley's Alt
ference on Higher Education": Tele- Locke': Propaganda and the Device
vision Room, South Quadrangle. 9 a.m. Fiction," Tues.. June 20, Room 2
Haven Hall, at 2 p.m. Chairman, D.
Cinema Guild-Laurel and Hardy' stewart.
"A Chump at Oxford" and "Our Rela-
tions": Architecture Aud.. 7 and 9:05 (Continued on Page 9)

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Mienigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Sat.rday 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.
SATURDAY, JUNE 17

sponse Characteristics of Squirrel'Rt
inal Ganglion Cells," 3:45-4:45 p.
1057 .MHRI.
loctoral Examination for Peter Coy
Anatomy; thesis: "Subicular and E
torhinal Unit Discharge Patterns befo
during, and after Limbic Lobe Stimu
tion." Tues,. June 20, Room 4558
Medical Bldg., at 1 p.m. Chairman,
L. Votaw.
Doctoral Examination for Vince
Paul Drnevich, Civil Engineering; tb
is: "Effects of Strain History on t
Dynamic Uroperties of Sand," Tu
June 20, Room 300 West Engineeri
at 1:30 p.m. Chairman, F. E. Richa

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETII

COMING

Presents
THE LOVED. ONE
with
JONATHAN WINTERS
ROBERT MORSE and
ROD STEIGER
FRIDAY and SATURDAY,
June 16-17
7 & 9:15 P.M.
Auditorium A ANGELL HALL

I

World News Roundup

Phone 434-0130
S
R EAAA.Om CARPENTER ROAD

The Area's Finest Drive-In is easy
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BOX OFFICE
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"SAVAGE W
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RIZ11

i

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-Sen. Russell B.
Long, staging a flamboyant de-
fense of Sen. Thomas J. Dodd,
said yesterday the Connecticut
Democrat "has been done the
greatest injustice that anybody
has ever been done on Capitol'
Hill.",
Dodd made clear that he was
not resting his defense against,
censure charges with the Long
operation..
Long, the Louisiana Democrat
who has proclaimed himself
Dodd's defense counsel against
accusations of financial miscon-
duct, said there is no real case
for censure.
* * *
ATHENS, Ga.-Seven hundred
and fifty persons will take part in
a three-day fallout shelter study
here this weekend.
Everyone taking part in the test
will be allowed to bring in one
grocery bag containing all the

food, clothing and bedding he will
need.
The University of Georgia is
making the test as research for
the Office of Civil Defense,
Participants will be observed
through one-way mirrors. The
test will be held in a bare, win-
dow-darkened, three-story build-
ing in Athens.
WASHINGTON - The Defense
Department soon may take its
most drastic action Yet in a cam-
paign to end housing discrimina-
tion against Negro servicemen,
Pentagon sources indicated yester-
day.
Reports circulated that the de-
partment will declare off-limit
some rental housing around some
military bases in Maryland.
Presumably, . white servicemen
would be forbidden to rent houses
or apartments so classified.,
Unclear is the status of white
servicemen already living in apart-
ments designated off-limits.

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