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July 13, 1967 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1967-07-13

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THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1967

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1967 THE MiCliIGAN DAILY

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neering; thesis: "The Propagation and Doctoral Examination for Arthur
DAILY OFFICIAL Structure of Two Phase Detonations," liam Spira.Anatomy; thesis: "The
Thurs.. July 13, 1st floor, Conference trastructure of the Intercalated DL
BUI NLET'IN I Rm.. NASA Bldg.. N.C., at 10 a.m. Auricular. Ventricular and Condut
Chairman. J. A. Nicholls. Tissues of the Canine Heart,"
Anatony Library. East Medical E
Doctoral Examination for Hercules at 1 pm. Co-Chairmen, M. M. D
The Daily Official Bulletin is an Christ Kazanas, Education: thesis: "A and R. T. Woodburne.
official publication of the Univer- Study of the Formal Administrative
sity of Michigan for which The Structure of Comprehensive Public Doctoral Examination for Don
Michigan Daily assumes no editor- High Schools in Michigan as It Relat- Fred Nilsen. Linguistics; thesis: "
ial responsibiiity. Notices should be ed to Vocational and Technical Educa- lish Adverbials." Fri.. July 14, 1
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to tion," Thurs.. July 13. Room 4018 2217 Angell Hall, at 2 p.m. Chair
Room 3564 Administration Bldg. be- UHE, at 12:30 p.m Chairman, R. C. A. R. Keller.
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding Wenrich.

By The Associated Press
Artillery and tanks of Egypt
and Israel blazed away at eacht
other yesterday on the Suez Canal
after a night naval battle during
which the Israelis claimed they
sank two Egyptian torpedo boats.
An Egyptian communique said
there were two clashes south of
Ismailia, midway on the canal. It
claimed Israel's tanks on the east
bank had opened fire and in the
exchange two Israeli tanks, two
armored cars and one Egyptian;
tank were destroyed.;

Eastern European news agenciesI
reported that Soviet and East
Communist leaders had been meet-
ing in Budapest, the Hungarian
capital, for two days to discuss
ways of helping Egypt "and the
other Arab states, the victims of
Israeli aggression."
Leonid I. Brezhnev, head of the
Soviet Communist party, and Pre-,
mier Alexei N. Kosygin headed
the Soviet delegation. The party
and government leaders of all oth-
er East European Communist
states, 'including President Tito of;

Yugoslavia, were listed except for
Romania. Romania has backed off
from the Soviet bloc stance in the
Middle East. ,
An "informative' report" issued
after the conference said the lead-
ers "demonstrated their determi-
nation to make fuller use of the
appropriate means according to
the requirements of the struggle
against aggression and restoration
of peace in the Near East."
"The ruling Israeli circles, be-
hind whom are standing the ag-
gressive forces of imperialism.

UNSURE OF NUMBER:
MecNamaraj Reports Necessity
For Mlore. Men in Viet Conflict

mainly the United States of Amer-I
ica, are provoking the peace forc-
es of the whole world with their
aggressive policy," the report add-
ed.
The Israeli Army spokesman re-
ported that two Egyptian Soviet-
built torpedo boats opened fire on
an Israeli flotilla that included the
destroyer Elath and two torpedo
boats in the Mediterranean off
the Sinai Peninsula late Tuesday
night.
The return fire sank the two
attacking boats, he said. Eight Is-
raeli seamen were wounded slight-
ly.I
Third Flare-upc
This third serious flare-up of
fighting since the Israeli-Arab war
ended with a cease-fire June 10
hurried UN efforts to get observ-
ers posted along the Suez Canal to
prevent further outbreaks.
Lt. Gen. Odd Bull of Norway,
UN truce supervisor in the Middle
East, discussed the situation with
Israeli Defense Minister Mosher
Dayan in Jerusalem before leav-
ing for Cairo. Egypt has agreed to
accept observers on the west bank
of the canal, and Israel will per-
mit them on the east bank.
In Damascus, Syria's capital,
President Houari Boumedienne of
Algeria wound up talks with Syr-
ian leaders and both sides vowed
"to continue the battle until vic-
tory" over Israel, a government
statement said.
As Boumedienne returned to
Cairo, President Gamal Abdel Nas-

! Reuther Demands
Guaranteed Income,
Equity Sharing Plan
DETROIT (VP)-The United Auto
Workers yesterday completed mi-
tial presentation of their 1967
contract demands on the nation's
Big Three automakers, but out-
lined in general terms one of their
top goals-a guaranteed annual
income for about 700,000 employes.t
As Walter P. Reuther, UAW
president, opened negotiations with
Chrysler, the union presented to
General Motors its first position
paper on the guaranteed income.
The income, the UAW said,
should be enough for the worker
"to maintain his normal living7
standard for a -period of time,
graduated according to his length-
of service, up to a full year."
Equity Sharing
Reuther emphasized at Chrysler,
as he did Monday at General
Motors and Tuesday at Ford, that
contracts replacing three-year
pacts expiring Sept. 6 at the Big
Three must include some form of
"equity sharing" for the workers.
Reuther said Chrysler has made
"phenomenal progress" since 1961.
"The real argument that will be
made in these negotiations," Reu-
ther said, "is: Have the Chrysler
workers shared in the equity of
that progress."
Tough Contract Goals
The union, Reuther said, be-c
lieves they have not. Reuther hasa
described the contract goals this,

publcation and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday andSunday. 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.
THURSDAY, JULY 13
Day Calendar
University of Michigan Third Major
Sesquicentennial Conference - "The
University and the Body Politic": Rack-
ham Bldg., 9:30 a.m.
Audio-Visual Education Center Film
Preview-"Harlem Crusader" and "Deer
Family of North America": Multipur-
pose Room, Undergraduate Library, 1:30
p.m.
International Center Tea-603 East
Madison, 4:30 p.m.
Linguistics Institute Forum Lecture
-Prof. Robert Austerlitz, Columbia
University, "Moments from the History
of Linguistics": Rackham Lecture Hall,
7:30 p.m.
Dept. of Speech University Players
Production - Friedrich Duerrenmatt's
"The Physicists": Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre, 8 p.m.
General Notices
Dept. of Speech, University Players-
Tryouts for production of "Little Mary
Sunshine," Thurs., July 13, and Fri.,
July 14, Room 2520, Frieze Bldg., at 3
p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Production dates:
Aug. 9-13.
Astronomy Dept. Visitors' Night: Fri.,
July 14, 10 p.m., Aud. D, Angell Hall.
Dr. John A Williams will speak on
"Time." After the lecture the Stu-
dent Observatory on the fifth floor
of Angell Hall will be open for in-
spection and for telescopic observa-
tions of Moon and Mars. Children wel-
comed, but must be accompanied by
adults.
Doctoral Examination for Kenneth
Waterman Ragland, Aerospace Engi-

WASHINGTON () -Secretary
of Defense. Robert S. McNamara
reported to President Johnson yes-
terday that he believes more U.S.
military manpower will be needed
in Vietnam, but "I'm not sure how
many."
McNamara said that "I foresee
no need to call up the reserves to
meet the currently anticipated
future requirements."
McNamara returned Tuesday
from his ninth on-the-spot check-
up on the U.S. military effort in
Vietnam.
He told newsmen, after a top
level- session with Johnson and key
Report Johns
in Domestic
WASHINGTON (P)-,New cuts
in domestic spending a e epoi t-
edly being prepared by the admin-
istration in, a move that could
stifle some congressional oppo-
sition to President Johnson's pro-
posed income tax increase,
The White House denied yes-
terday, however, that Johnson had
issued secret orders for i Cabinet
officials to cut domestic spending
programs by 15' per cent. White
House press secretary George
Christian added that the President
was prodding federal departments
and agencies constantly to econ-
omize as much as possible.
Some members of Congress, in-
cluding House Republican Leader
Gerald R. Ford of Michigan, have
urged the administration to cut
domestic spending instead of seek-
ing a tax increase as proposed by
Johnson in January.
Saving Given Priority
Others have said spending cuts
should have a higher priority than
a tax boost.
One source said a plan to cut
domestic spending could have both,
political and psychological impact
4 when the administration formal-
ly submits its surtax plan to Con-
gress.
Still Pushing Tax Increase
The administration's determina-
tion' to seek a surcharge on in-
dividual and corporate income
taxes is now stronger than ever.
Although Johnson proposed a
six per cent surtax to take effect
July 1, key administration leaders
left the door open for a higher
rate depending on projected costs
of the Vietnam war.
One plan reported under con-
sideration is an eight per cent
surcharge on individual taxes and
12 per 'cent on corporations ef-
fective next Jan. 1. Another pos-
sibility calls for a six per cent
surcharge retroactive to July 1.
Alternative Recommendations-
Cuts in spending, either actual
or planed, could pave the way, for
any alternative recommended by
the administration.
One source said a top-level
memo called on department heads
to draft plans for a 15 per cent

advisers that 20,000 or 30,000 men the-front troops
probably will be moved into Viet- ces in Vietnam.
n it nx9'.Of the Viet

than combat for-
Cong and North

But these will merely fill out
the present authorized strength of
480,000, McNamara said. He put
the total of U.S. military in Viet-
nam at 450,000 to 460,000 at this
point.
McNamara said there are "large
opportunities for increasing the
effectiveness of our existing for-
ces" and spoke of "reducing the
ratio of support to combat forces"
-a reference to the situation

Vietnamese, the defense secretary
said: "They are barely able, as
best we can tell, by continued in-
filtration from the North and re-
cruitment in the South to offset
the very heavy losses that they
are suffering."
As he had in Saigon, McNamara
said progress in the so-called
pacification program is "to be
candid with you, very slow indeed"
and will continue to be slow for
some time. .

which finds many more behind- When a decision might be reach- ser of Egypt met in the Egyptian year as "the longest and most am-
--- - ed on whether to go beyond the capital with President Abdel Rah- bitious list" ever laid down by the
present troop authorization or by man Aref of Iraq on future Arab union.
on Plans how much, McNamara was not policy. Besides the guaranteed annual
anprepared to say. He said there will Aside from calling for, world wage and "equity sharing," the
be consultations with allies on Moslems to unite to recapture the union puts a substantial wage in-
the question of troop increases for Jordanian Old City of Jerusalem crease and equal pay for Canadian
Expenditures the war against the Viet Cong. from Israel, Aref has said little and American workers at the top
! At the moment, he said, "we since the end of the war. of its list.
cut in domestic spending to be have not arrived at any precise ---~------
ubyitted to the White House byson t any schedule.
iJuly 20. Current Pentagon speculation t/ + /
Other sources, however, said
they were unable to verify this ill approve two more divisions
figure although they, too, acknowl- forces, totaling possibly r0,00:f0 track H oegK o go
Attck ongKog Police
edged that special efforts were menspreadoerape
mr,.Ilonths-

r
1
'

t
i

ORGANI ZATI ON
NOTICES

teing made to cut spending. % ey
noted this has become a constant
plea under Johnson.
Estimates of the budget deficit
for the current fiscal year range
from an official total of $13.6 bil-
lion to more than $20 billion. And
the $13.6 billion figure includes
revenues from a six per cent sur-
tax effective July 1 this year.
Although a 15 per cent cut
across the board in spending is un-
likely, Johnson apparently wants
his department heads to present a
broad choice of alternatives.

Army officials said they could
handle such an increase, and pos-
sibly even a bigger one, by increas-
ing the draft rather than calling
up reservists.
The strongest possibility appear-
ed to be the addition of one divi-
sion force, totaling about 35,000
men, to plug gaps left by Army
troops moving into the central
highlands and the northernmost
provinces to bolster other Army
and Marine troops against serious
North Vietnamese probes.

By The Associated Press Some British think Red China's
Chinese Communist mobs raged aim might be to take over this
through Hong Kong last night, colony, although it is a prime
burning buses, taxis and cars, avenue for foreign exchange for
wrecking a government building Peking.
with a time bomb, and attacking Leftist crowds started their
police rampage in Kowloon, the Chinese
Police fought back with shot-city and tourist attraction across
guns and carbines, killing one the harbor from Hong Kong
rioter and wounding several shortly after 9 p.m. local time.
others. It was an hour after a curfew
It was the most violent out- on Hong Kong island had gone
break in four days of anti-govern- onong
ment rioting in this British into effect.
colony on the doorstep of Red Then gangs of Chinese broke
China, which backs the local the curfew on Hong Kong at
Communists. about 10 p.m. They poured into
Water Rationing the streets, set fire to vehicles,
The colonial government an- and threw bottles, stones and
nounced severe water rationing crude bombs at police in scattered
because Red China had not yet hit-and-run attacks.
announced it would resume its A building belonging to the
sales of water to the colony. govrenment at Tai Po, a village
Ominously, some mobs began six miles from Red China's border,
1breaking open 'water pipes late in was blown up' by a time bomb.
the night and letting the pre- There were no casualties.
cious water flow down gutters. - ------- -

USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
recognized and registered student or-
ganizations only. Forms are available in
Room 1311 SAB.
Deutscher Verein, Will sponsor kaf-
feestunde: kaffee, kuchen, konversa-
tion, Wed., July 12, 3-5 p.m., 3050
Frieze Bldg.
* * *
University Lutheran Chapel will
sponsor a book review on "Emerging
Shapes of the Church," by Rev. Arthur
Spomer at 9 p.m. followed by a 10 p.m.
student led devotion, on July 12 at
1511 Washtenaw.
University of Michigan Rifle Club will
hold open shooting with .22 calibre
rifles and pistols on Wed., July 12.
7-9 p.m. on the ROTC Rifle Range.
Rifles and pistolswill be furnished
and ammunition available at reduced
prices.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, Prof.
Hillel I. Shuyal of the Hebrew Univer-
sity will deliver a firsthand report on
"Recent Events in Israel," on Wed.
July 12, at '8:15- p.m. at the Hillei
Foundation, 1429 Hill St.

world News'Roundulp

By The Associated Press
BUJUMBURA, Burundi (AP) -
Congolese, stirred up by a mutiny,
have eaten several white settlers
in Lubumbashi and similar .can-
nibalism may develop in Bukavu,
the Congo's interior minister said
yesterday.
The minister, Etienne Tshise-
kedi, talked with newsmen on his
arrival in Bujumbura from Lu-
bumbashi, formerly Elisabethville,
the capital of Katanga Province
and one-time stronghold of' for-
mer Premier Moise Tshombe.
The Congolese embassy in Paris
subsequently issued a statement
declaring he said nothing about
cannibalism.
CAPE KENNEDY, Fla.-Hopes
were diminishing yesterday that
trouble - shooting technicians
could trade a pesky rocket prob-
lem in time to launch America's
Surveyor 4 spacecraft toward the
moon today.
Surveyor 4's Atlas - Centaur
rocket "is not acceptable for
flight the way it is," said Robert
H. Gray, director of unmanned
launches for the National Aero-

nautics and Space Administra-,
tion's Kennedy Space Center here.'
Cause of the problem--an elec-
trical short affecting valve in
Centaur's fuel-mixing system-has
not been found, Gray said.
*f *p
NEWPORT NEWS, Va.-State
and local police potrolled riot-torn
streets near the strikebound New-
port News shipyard yesterday
backed by the governor's promise
of "the full resources" of the state
to preserve law and order.
"There is no justification for
violence, destruction of property
and the tramping of individual
rights," said Gov. Mills E. Godwin
Jr., in the wake of a two-hour riot
early yesterday.
* * *
WASHINGTON - The airline
ticket sales industry has been hit,
and hit hard, for the first time
by what it believes to be organized
crime.
In recent months thousands of
airline tickets have been stolen,
and hundreds sold-some to gul-
lible citizens, others to persons de-
liberately seeking black market
travel bargains.

e
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The night of terror came on
the heals of a statement by Hong
Kong's colonial secretary, D. R.
Holmes, that "Hong Kong may
well be entering a new phase 'of
terrorism."
H o1 ime s' statement to the
colony's Legislative Council could
imply that Red China might take
a more direct hand in the vio-
lence.

........

METRO-GOLD'v'YN-MAYER it
A KENNETH HYMAN FPODUCTON
r

r

~ ' ACADEMY AWARD WINNER i

NOW SHOWING
IN THE TRADITION
OF "DEAR JOHN"
"I,AWoman"
makes "Dear John"
look like a fairy
tale. Would you believe
'Virginia Woolf'
looking like a Sunday
go-to-meetin'?"
-World Journal Tribune
Show Times:
Mon. thru Thurs. 7-9
q,

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