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May 11, 1967 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1967-05-11

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THURSDAY, MAY 11, 1967''

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TIMES

,,RDY A 1 97TEMIHG NDIYPfU UR1

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a

Soviets Harass,
Scrape U.S. Ship
Incident Raises Specter of Grave
Confrontation by 2 Major Nations

CONGRESSIONAL HEA RINGS:
Challenge Emergency Nature
Of Nationwide Railway Strike

WASHINGTON (AP)-A Soviet
destroyer harassed American war-
ships for 90 minutes in the Sea
t of Japan yesterday and finally
scraped a U.S. destroyer in one of
several close approaches, the Pen-
tagon reported.
The incident raised the specter
of a serious confrontation between
the two major powers backing op-
posing sides in the Vietnam war.
4$ The State Department officially
protested the Soviet action in an
oral statement to the ranking
N otiaor
Warily Study
Tarif Plane
BRUSSELS, Belgium (W)-Euro-
pean Common Market leaders yes-
terday warily studied a U.S. pro-
posal that would have the effect
of juggling millions of dollars, one
way or the other, in the world's
grain trade.
The Common Market conference
was a step toward meeting a dead-
'line Sunday for completion of
work on the Kennedy Round of
negotiations to lower tariffs and
other obstacles to international
commerce.
The American proposal, ad-
vanced in Geneva Monday night,
is to let the United States, mem-
bers of the Common Market and
other nations keep control of their
own grain crps and their own for-
eign trade on grain.
The idea is to sweep away an
elaborate structure of quotas and
subsidy controls which the confer-
ees had been considering as part
of an international grain agree-:
ment. It came as a shock to Com-
mon Market representatives. They
favor a cartel like system under an
international treaty to share
markets and regulate price sup-
ports for farmers.
Jean Rey, the Common Market's
chief negotiator in Geneva, re-
ported behind closed doors to a
meeting of his organization's
council, a cabinet minister or his
representative from each of the
member countries-France, West
Germany, Italy, Belgium, the
Netherlands and Luxembourg.
Rey will get his final instruc-
tions and return to Geneva today.
Negotiators there have agreed that
unless the last issues are settled
by Sunday, there will be no time
to complete the job. President
Johnson's authority to slash Amer-
. ican tariffs in half will expire
June 30.

Soviet diplomat in Washington,
Yuri N. Thchernakov.
The collision involved the Soviet
destroyer Besslednyi and the
American destroyer Walker. The
U.S. vessel w/as engaged in train-
ing maneuvers with two other
Navy destroyers and an aircraft
carrier.
The Pentagon said the Soviets
ignored repeated warnings against
coming too close to the American
ships, an antisubmarine task
group operating in international
waters off the northern tip of the
Japanese island of Hokkaido.
The collision occurred when the
Soviet destroyer attempted to
overtake and pass the Walker, the
anouncement said. The vessels
scraped together but, the Pen-
tagon said, there were no injuries
and only minor damage to both
ships.
Pentagon spokesman could re-
call no previous collision between
Americanrand Soviet warships.
Vietnam Implications
Several hours later in Washing-
ton, Tchernakov was called in to
receive the U.S. protest from the
assistant secretary of state for
European affairs, John M. Leddy.
,A written protest may be, sub-
mitted to the Soviets later.
Official government pronounce-
ments stopped short of chastising
the Soviets. The Pentagon state-
ment referred to the collision as
an accident, but State Department
spokesmen said the fact that the
Soviets were warned several times
speaks for itself.
Pentagon spokesmen could re-
warnings were given by flag. There
were no radio exchanges between
the American and Soviet ships.
Aside from the fact that the in-
cident involved military ships of
the world's major nations, the col-
lision assumed greater significance
in view of the Vietnam war.

-Associated Press
SUBPOENAED FBI AGENT
FBI AGENT REGIS KENNEDY (right) ignores newsmen's questions as he leaves the criminal court
building in New Orleans where he was subpoenaed to testify before a grand jury in connection with
the district attorney's Kennedy assassination probe. Attorneys for the agent filed motions to squash
the subpoena. Kennedy was one of several agents who investigated New Orleans aspects of the
assassination.
BOMBINGS CONTINUE:
.Bunker akesy StongControl
Of U.S. Embassy in Vietnam

WASHINGTON A') - Congres-
sional hearings on President John-
son's proposal to block a rail strike
showed signs yesterday of expand-
ing into a fullfledged study of the
administration's contention that a
strike would cause a national
emergency.
Rep. Harley O. Staggers (D-
W. Va), chairman of the House
Commerce Committee, said he was
not convinced by Secretary of
Transportation Alan S. Boyd's let-
ter Tuesday night and testimony
yesterday that a strike "would af-
fect virtually every segment of the
American economy and cause im-
measurable hardship for most
Americans."
Staggers delivered a tongue-lash-
ing to Boyd because the secretary's
letter was released to newsmen be-
fore Staggers saw it.
Warns Pentagon
The chairman said he had in-
formed the messenger who had
delivered it that the Pentagon
should stay out of rail disputes
unless they want to testify.
He said he might call Secretary
of Defense Robert S. McNamara
to testify on the effects a rail
strike would have on the defense
effort.
The possibility of an appearance
by Atty. Gen. Ramsey Clark also
was raised after Boyd told Rep.
Brock Adams, (D-Wash), that
Clark had said the President would
have no authority to seize the rail-
roads after the present no strike
order ends.
Reject Union Proposal
The Defense Department, mean-
while, rejected a union proposal
for meetings next Monday to plan
continued rail shipment of essen-
tial military material in the event
of a strike.
"It would appear that a meeting
as you proposed is not now neces-
sary," said V. F. Caputo, the De-
fense Department's director of
transportation and warehousing
policy, in a letter to G. E. Leighty,
chairman of the Railway Labor
Executive Association .
Caputo said the extension by
Congress of the strike deadline
to June 19 made such a meeting
unnecessary now.
"We will continue, however, to
follow closely developments in this

matter, and should they indicate urge pasage of Johnson's proposal
the desirability of a meeting in that would have the effect of pre-
the future, we will be in contact venting any nationwide rail strike
with you," Caputo told Leighty. over the shopcraft dispute until
Several members of the House the start of 1969.
Commerce Committee showed in A 48 day no strike, no lockout
questions directed at Boyd that they order runs out June 19 and in-
were not convinced by Boyd's ar- dications are that any congres-
guments it might be hard to draw sional action may be put off until
up a list of essential commodities. just before the deadline.
Staggers said the committee Sen. Ralph Yarborough (D-
would question Secretary of Labor Tex). chairman of the Senate sub-
W. Willard Wirtz again today, committee which opened hearings
then turn to spokesmen for the yesterday on the administration's
railroads and unions. proposal, said he understood it was
He said hearings would last at the railroads and not the unions
least two more weeks. which had made the final turn-
Wirtz, meanwhile, went before down of a settlement proposed by
the Senate Labor subcommittee to mediators in the dispute.
Revolutionary Fightin
S41 eeps Com-munist China

SAIGON (A)-Ellsworth Bunker,
the new U.S. ambassador who
turns 73 today is making a good
first impression on both Vietnam-
ese and Americans.
Sources in the American mission
say Bunker has taken a firm hold
pof Embassy reins since he arrived
April 25.
"He's not afraid to delegate au-
thority-and to find out for him-
self what's going on if they don't
tell him," said an insider.
Some idea of Bunker's outlook
was disclosed in his initial talk to
leaders of the U.S. military and
civilian effort. Bunker listed these

World News .Roundup

objectives for the United States
in Vietnam:
-A just, durable and honorable
peace.
-A chance for the Vietnamese
people to choose freely the form
of government they wish.
-Help for the Vietnamese to
build their own political institu-
tions and a viable economy.
-Demonstrate U.S. obligations
under the United Nations Charter
and the Southeast Asia Treaty Or-
ganization to resist aggression.
--Help develop regional organ-
izations through which Southeast
Asian countries can carry out
economic undertakings and other
forms of mutual cooperation.
Bunker has met Premier Nguyen
Cao, KY several times for conver-
sations described as "very cordial
and warm."
The Vietnamese press has been
generally favorable.
In other Vietnam action, U.S.
Navy jets bombed two previously
raided power plants in and near
Haiphong yesterday and staged
the first attack of the war on the
Kien An airfield, a MIG base 5%/
miles southwest of the North Viet-
namese port.
A U.S. spokesman announced a
A4 Skyhawk was shot down and
the pilot was missing. The Sky-
hawk was the 536th American
combat plane officially listed as
lost over North Vietnam.

Hanoi broadcast a declaration
that five planes were shot down,
four over Haiphong. It said the
Americans raided "a number of
populated areas and economic in-
stallations" in the city.
One of the American attacks
was the third of the war inside
Haiphong, a city of 400,000 that
is a major industrial center as
well as the chief point of entry
for North Vietnam's seaborne sup-
plies.
Briefing officers announced
this target was an electric plant
first hit April 20. This powered a
cement factory described as turn-
ing out 95 per cent of the cement
produced in North Vietnam. The
second raid within the city was
on the cement factory itself April
25. Maps show both these instal-
lations 1.1 miles northwest of the
city's center.

TOKYO (P) - Reports quoting
Peking wall newspapers indicated
yesterday that Red China was
caught up in a new wave of blood
spattered revolutionary confusion
involving hundreds of thousands
of supporters and opponents of
the Communist party chairman,
Mao Tse tung.
Bloody fighting has been re-
ported raging for a period of weeks
in such key areas as the provinces
of Szechwan, Honan, Shantung
and Sinkiang, the latter the site
of China's nuclear installations,
and in several major cities includ-
ing Peking itself.
Reports from the wall posters
put up by Red Guards-sometimes
inaccurate but often on the orders
of the Communist party Central
Committee - suggested that the
forces of Mao and his heir ap-
parent, Vice Chairman Lin Piao,
are trying desperately to crush
those supporting President Liu
Shao Chi and the party general
secretary, Teng Hsiao ping, but
that the resistance remains stub-

born. The reports were relayed by
Japanese correspondents based in
Peking.
In Szechwan, center of the im-
portant and often turbulent
Southwest China Administrative
District, the Peking posters said
more than 10,000 persons were
killed or wounded in fighting over
the past four weeks and that hun-
dreds of thousands of peasants
had been figthing forces loyal to
Mao.
The correspondent of the Jap-
anese newspaper Nihon Keizai
quoted posters as saying the
Dzechwan Province violence in-
volved use of machine guns, hand
grenades and even poisoned drink-
ing water.
Heavy fighting was reported in
the capital, Chengtu, and sporadic
battles in the province's second
city, Chungking. A figure of more
than 10,000 killed and injured in
the province was posted in one
Peking wall newspaper signed by
a Red Guard unit from Chengtu,
the correspondent of Tokyo's
Yomiuri said.

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON -- A group of
youthful antiwar demonstrators,
who kept an overnight vigil in-
side the Pentagon, showed no sign
yesterday of giving up.
Sixteen young men and women
squatted outside the offices of the
Joint Chiefs of Staff to discuss
strategy as the vigil continued.
About a dozen spent the night in
the corridor, surrounded by gov-
ernment security officers. Normal-
ly, only persons holding special
passes are allowed inside the Pen-
tagon between 6 p.m. and 7 a.m.

However, authorities chose not
to evict the demonstrators Tues-
day night. Instead, they cordon-
ed them off and kept watch over
them.
NEW YORK -- The New York
Drama Critics Circle has chosen
"The Homecoming" as the best
play of the 1966-67 Broadway sea-
son and "Cabaret" as the best
musical.
"The Homecoming," a British
play, was written by Harold Pin-
ter. "Cabaret" was the work of
Joe Masteroff, John Kander and
Fred Ebb.1

Parliament Backs Bid for
Common Market Position

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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LONDON (MP-Parliament gave
overwhelming backing last night
to Prime Minister Harold Wilson's
decision to try again for British
membership in the European
Common Market.
The formal application for mem-
bership in the six nation commu-
nity will be submitted to its Brus-
sels headquarters this morning.
The six are France, West Ger-
many, Italy, the Netherlands, Bel-
gium and Luxembourg.
Long negotiations will follow
with President Charles de Gaulle
of France holding the key to the
outcome. He vetoed Britain last
time. If the application is accept-
ed, the British people, their way
of life and their island nation's
place in the world faces profound
changes,
After a three day debate the
government decision was approv-
ed by the 630 seat House of Com-
mons 488-62, a majority of 426.

Opponents included members of
Wilson's own Labor party and op-
position Conservatives in rough-
ly equal numbers.
An earlier attempt by Conserv-
ative back bench opponents to
block the bid was thrown out 487
to 26, a majority for the govern-
ment of 461.
First Application Fails
Britain's first application to join
failed in January, 1963, when
France applied the veto. De Gaulle
held that Britain was not suffi-
ciently European - that it still
clung too tightly to a special re-
lationship with the United States.
This time there were hopes that
de Gaulle -might be more sympa-
thetic. French Information Min-
ister Georges Gorse, speaking to
newsmen yesterday after a cab-
inet meeting with the general, ex-
pressed his satisfaction with Brit-
ain's move toward Europe and said
this was what France always had
wished.

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a Cairo, Luxor, Baalbek, Ephesus,
1808 Istanbul, Athens, Assissi.
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From March 20th to May 19, 1968, learn from
shipboard lectures... then visit the great
historical sites for maximum appreciation.
190 students will study under professors from
American Universities on a newly commissioned,
fully air-conditioned study cruise ship.
Write for complete details and an application
today. Space limited. Sponsored by Foreign
SLanguage League Schools, a non-profit, tax-
~ ~ -r4 ~exempt organization. Prices vary from $1349 to
'' $1489, depending on stateroom. Clip coupon
below and mail today.
g - -.To: Foreign Language League Schools I
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Salt Lake City, Utah 84110 r
Is
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S NAME...... "................ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .,u .N.Mr
i ADDRESS....... ............. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .
CITY................................. . ........ ........ .....4
ME ADDRESS.......... .............................
a "- " " "-" -" -" " ---- ------ -- " "-- " - " I
I - - - - - - - -- - - - - - - - -- - - - - - - I

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan 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 Satarday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; nay
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication. For more
information call 764-9270.
THURSDAY, MAY 11
Day Calendar
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
inar-"The Management of Managers".
140 Business Administration, 8:15 a.m.
to 5 p.m., and 7 to 9 p.m.
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
inar-"Conference Leadership Tech-
niques for Managers": Michigan Union,
8:45 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
Inar-"Evaluati'ng the Effectiveness of
the Personnel-Industrial Relations De-
partment": Michigan Union, 8:45 a.m.
to 5 p.m.
Dept. of Engineering Mechanics Sym-
posium-"Solid and Fluid Mechanics":
Registration in lobby, Rackham Bldg., 9
a.m.
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
recognized and registered student or-
ganizations only. Forms are available in
Room 1011 SAB.
* * *
Christian Science Organization, Week-
ly testimony meeting, Thurs., May 11,
7:30-8:30 p.m., 3545 SAB.
* * *
Folk Dance Club (WAA), Folk dance
with instruction open to everyone, Fri.,
May 12, 8-11 p.m., Barbour Gym.

Professional Theatre Program-"Ivory
Tower": Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre,
4 and 8:30 p.m,
Lecture-Prof. N. Plate of Moscow
University will speak today at 4 p.m.
in Room 1300, Chemistry-Pharmacy
Bldg., on the subject entitled "Synthe-
sis and Catalytic Activity of Some Or-
-ganometallic Polymers." Prof. Plate is
a member of the Academy Exchange
Program between the National Academy
of Sciences of the Soviet Union and
the United States.
International Hour - International
Center Recreation Room, Thurs., 4:30-6
p.m. Punch and cookies served.
Adult Education Lecture: Recent de-
velopments in Washington regarding
adult education programs supported by
the federal government will be discussed
by Robert Luke, executive secretary of
the Adult Education Division of the Na-
tional Education Association. Students
and faculty members invited to have
coffee with Mr. Luke in Room 3D of
the Michigan Union at 7:30 pmn., on
Thurs., May 11.
General Notices
Student Government Council Approval
of the following student sponsored
events becomes effective 24 hours after
the publication of this notice. All pub-
licity for these events must be with-
held until the approval has become ef-
fective.
Approval request forms for student
sponsored events are available in Room
1011 of the SAB.
Voice Political Party, "Play" and sell-
ing "The Connection," May 10, on cam-
pus, all day.
Doctoral Examination for Thomas
Francis Lyons, Psychology; thesis: "A
Study of Social-Psychological Variables
as They Relate to Turnover, Propen-
sity to Leave, and Absenteeism among
Hospital Staff Nurses," Fri., May 12,
South Conference Room, 5th floor, ISR
Bldg., at 10 a.m. Chairman, B. S.
Georgopoulos.
Doctoral Examination for Robert Wa-
ger Gill. Zoology; thesis: "Soil Micro-
Arthropod Regulation Following Old
Field Litter Manipulation," Fri., May
12, Room 2111 Natural Science, at 2
p.m. Chairman, N. C. Hairston.
Doctoral Examination for Rusins Al-
bertins, Chemical Engineering; thesis:

"Experimental and Theoretical Inves-
tigation of Component Separation in a
Column Crystallizer," Fri., May 12,
Room 3214 East Engineering, at 9:30 a.m.
Chairman, J. E. Powers.
Placement
ANNOUNCEMENT:
Federal Service Entrance Examina-
tion - Dates have been extended
throughout the summer due to heavy
demand for FSEE talent. Application
for next test, given June 17, must be
filed by May 17, next week Wed. Tests
will be given in August & September
also,
POSITION OPENINGS:
Wolverine Die Cast Corp., Detroit,
Mich.-Accountant, reports to comptrol-
ler, all corporate areas, budgeting, fore-
casting, standards, financial statements,
etc. Prefer man with BA in acctg. with
B or better grades, some exper. in cor-
porate work desirable, ages 21-35. Man-
ufacturer of zinc die castings.
State of Indiana, Dept. of Natural
Resources, Indianapolis, Ind. - State
Recreation Specialist, Outdoor Recrea-
tion Division. Acts as project officer
for state and local land and water con-
servation fund projects. Degree in park

administration or related fields, 3 yrs.
professional work, grad trng. substitut-
ed yr.-for-yr. for exper,, 1 yr. required
exper.
Federal Power Commission, Chicago,
Il.-Grads with BSE's in EE, CE, ME
and IE for work in Chicago, N.Y.C. and
Wash., D.C.
Henderson's Portion Pak, Division of
Borden, Coral Gables, Fla.-BS Bacter-
iology, draft exempt, with min. 2 yrs.
exper. Prefer man, consider woman.
WKDR-FM, Traverse City, Mich. --
Staff position on FM station, playing
music, announcing, news broadcasts
and commercials, new or recently grad-
uated man.
New Haven Redevelopment Agency,
New Haven, Conn.-Landscape Archi-
tects, urban lands, arch., residential de-
sign, shopping centers, parks, plazas,
roof gardens, etc. Work in project office
on all phases of design. Resume, sam-
ples and other pertinent work present-
ed for application.
Norelco, North American Philips Co.,
N.Y.C. - Audio Equipment Salesman,
grad preferred with sales exper. in sim-
ilar line. Junior Buyer, one year ex-
per, preferred, graduate any field.
* * *
For further information please call
764-7460, General Division, Bureau of
Appointments, 3200 SAB.

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