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March 07, 1967 - Image 3

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TUESDAY, MARCH 7, 1967

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WAGE TRREIR

I __
TUES A Y, M ARC '7 19 7 T H M I H I G A D A L Y A~'~ Tru_.

IF n air t l rl rt rl n

0

Hoffa Fails
In Bid For
Freedom
To Begin Eight-Year
Term Today, Doubt
Appeal Will Be Made
WASHINGTON (A) --President
James R. Hoffa of the Teamsters
Union lost another appeal yester-
day to stay out of prison and is
to start serving an eight-year
jury-tampering sentence today.
In a one-sentence ruling, the
U.S. Court of Appeals denied Hof-
fa's plea to remain free on $75,000
bail pending a decision on a mo-
tion for a new trial.
The 54-year-old Hoffa, in al-
most constant trouble with the
law during his 10-year reign over
the giant union, is under a federal
district court order to surrender to
U.S. marshals here at 9 a.m. EST
today.
Possible Appeal
His lawyers could appeal to the
Supreme Court for a writ of
habeas corpus to keep Hoffa and
thre men convicted with him free,
but there were indications that
they would not do so.
Hoffa was convicted in 1964 in
Chattanooga, Tenn., of a attempt-
ing to bribe jurors in an earlier
case in Nashville, Tenn. That case,
involving charges that Hoffa
shared in a $1 million kickback
from a trucking firm, ended in a
mistrial.
The three men convicted of jury
tampering with Hoffa are Larry
Campbell, Thomas E. Parks and
Ewing King.
Great Comfort
"While they lie in jail, one of
them Hoffa, for eight years, I'm
sure it will be agreat comfort to
them to know that some day they
might get a hearing," said at-
torney Daniel Maher.
Maher repeated charges that
federal authoriities violated Hof-
fa's legal rights by wiretapping,
eavesdropping, suppressing evi-
dence and providing prostitues for
jurors in the Chattanooga case.
"We suggest," said Justice De-
partment attorney Th odore
George Gilinsky, "that there is a
remedy if any of these allegations
could possibly be proved."
No Reason
Gilinsky said the remedy is in
Hoffa'a- bid for a new trial in
Chattanooga, and that there is no
reason why the Teamsters boss
and the other three men should
remain free pending a hearing on
that motion.
Hoffa is to relinquish control of
the 1.8 million member union and
direction of national contract talks
with the trucking industry Tues-
day to general vice president
Frank Fitzs immons, a long-time
Detroit friend and his handpicked
successor.
Hoffa will retain the title of
president even behind bars, al-
though he will give up his $100,-
000-a-year salary. Hoffa's 'term as
president doesn't expire until 1971.
If he enters prison today he will be
eligible to apply for parole in No-
vember 1969.

-Associated Press
GOLDBERG RETURNS TO U.S.
Ambassador to the United Nations Arthur J. Goldberg arranged a stopover in New York last night,
apparently to set up a private meeting with Secretary-General U Thant before going to Washington
to see President Johnson.
French Leftists PlanStrategy
For Runof E lection Victories

Marines Hit
North-South
Border Area
Ask Reinforcements
After Frontal Assault
With Communist Foe
TOKYO - - Radio Peking
called on peasants and party cad-
res yesterday to close ranks and
"stimulate production in all seri-
ousness," indicating Red China is
in real trouble in agriculture.
Provincial broadcasts and other
reports . have told of peasants
storming warehouses to get seed
grain for food, attacking rural ca-
dres, and cultivating their own
private plots while letting the work
of the communes go to pot.
Spring planting in some areas is
about 15 days away.
Moscow radio, in a Japanese-
language broadcast, asserted Red
China's military and police were
forcing farmers back to work. It
said that because of the Maoist
interference on the farms, dis-
satisfaction is spreading among
peasants, endangering crop pro-
duction.
There have been reports of dis-
satisfaction among the rural ca-
dres themselves, and Red Flag, a
theoretical journal quoted in the
broadcast, treated it this way:
"The overwhelming majority of
cadres at all levels in the rural
communes are good or fairly good.
Our attitude toward those who
have made mistakes should be in
keeping with the policy consistent-
ly called for by Chairman Mao of
'learning from past mistakes to
avoid future ones'."
Once again, Red Flag called on
the peasants to respond to Mao's
call and get on with the spring
farm work, pointing out that agri-
culture is the foundation of Chi-
na's economy.
In response to Mao's call, army
commanders and soldiers have be-
gun to push forward agricultural
production, Red Flag added, but
did not say in' what capacity.
Whether agricultural production
is good or bad directly affects the
country's, construction and the
livelihood of the people," declared
the broadcast, quoting an article
in the theoretical journal RedE
Flag.
"The departments in industry,
transportation and communica-
tions, finance and trade and in allt
other fields related to agricultural
production should make it a key
point of their current work active-
ly to support and help spring
farming," Red Flag said.
A mine planted in a road 40l
miles northwest of the captal
blew up a civilian bus and killedi
37 civilians and wounded 15 oth-
ers. In a Delta village near Chaui
Doc one civilian was killed and 22
others wounded in a Viet Congr
mortar attack.;
The U.S. command reported
that two U.S. Air Force F4 Phan-
tom jets were respopsible for the
accidental bombing last Thursdayc
of the refugee village of Lang Vei.
The raid killed 83 civilians, wound-.
ed 175 and left 10 more missing.!
The command said there was noi
explanation as yet for the mistake.

"Dangerous Attacks"
Silverman, who led a successful
30-year-old campaign aaginst ca-
pital punishment in Britain,
branded a speech made by Wilson
to Laborite lawmakers last week
"the most dangerouus attack on
social democracy ever made in
this country in my time."
In that speech the prime minis-
ter flayed those followers who
withheld their votes in the House

COMMONS SPEECH:
Criticism of Wilson's Policies
Threatens Labor Party Unity
LONDON (P) - A prominent of Commons for the government's donment of a clear Socialist prin-
left-winger loosed a furious at- defense program. It was his way ciple very like a Fascist principle."
tack last night on Prime Minister of telling them they might be out- Silverman's action in publishing
Harold Wilson and his policies, lawed as future Labor candidates. his political assault on Wilson ex-
signaling turbulent new strife for Old-Time. Rebel poses him to expulsion from the
the ruling Labor party. Silverman - an old-time rebel parliamentary Labor party. He
In a letter handed to the party's even in Labor's most radical days has endured that experience twice
floor manager in the House of - ranged bitterly over all the before, but each time has been re-
Commons, Sydney Silverman con- grievances that have cut Wilson instated.
demned government policies from off from critics among his own Kills Hope
Vietnam to the national wage- followers. More important, however, is the
price squeeze. The letter was pub- On Wilson's policy of enforcing uncertainty that Silverman's move
lished immediately. a wage freeze with all the powers kills any hope that last week's
On Vietnam, Silverman wrote: of criminal law Silverman assert- clash between Wilson and some of
"He (Wilson) recently defended ed: "That is not merely foolish his followers might be quietly for-
that resumption of American and unworkable, it is the aban- gotten.
bombing, accepting the U.S. as--------
sertion that North Vietnam had
broken the truce. They did not gin Claim s
B break the truce and therefore the U .S.
continued assertion that it is all
North Vietnam's faultia lie o n letl 11se New Year Truce
almost Hitlerian quaility a n d ietn 1iscopN ew

MOSCOW (P)--Premier Alexei
N. Kosygin charged yesterday that
the United States violated the
Vietnamese lunar truce last month
by preparing new attacks on North
Vietnam.
Noting that U.S. air raids on
North Vietnam were resumed after
the four-day new year's truce
while artillery and naval bombard-
ments of the north and mining

Peking Urges Increased
Agricultural Production

PARIS (R) - Left-wing leaders
met yesterday to map strategy
they hope can knock the Gaul-
lists into the minority in next
Sunday's parliamentary runoff
elections.
The head of the Communist
party and chiefs of the non-
Communist left were closeted
most' of the day deciding how to
apply their election alliance, sign-
ed last December. ,%
The alliance is aimed at uni-
fied support for one left-wing can-
didate in each undecided district.
At meetings this week the lead-
ers will decide which candidates
are to stay in the running.
At yesterday's meeting were
Waldeck Rochet, Communist par-
ty general secretary; Guy Mollet,
Socialist party head, and Francois
Mitterand (head of the Federa-
tion of the Democratic and Social-
ist Left.
An unknown factor is the atti-
tude of Jean Lecanuet, leader of
the Center Democrats, who is in a
position to spoil Gaullist hopes for
five more years of majority rule
in the 487-seat National Assem-
bly.
Onity on the left - something
unknown in France since pre-war
days - and a firm stand by Le-
canuet's party could spell trouble
.for the Gaullists, despite the fact
they polled 37 per cent of the vote
in Sunday's first round and suc-
ceeded in re-electing 62 of their
c a n d id a t e s in Metropolitan
France.
The Gaullists polled roughly the
same first-round percentage in
the legislative balloting five years
ago and went on in the. second
round to capture 266 parliament-
ary seats and a comfortable ma-
jority.

The Gaullists clearly profited'
then by the election law which re-
quires runoffs in districts where
no candidate gains a clear first-
round majority.
A simple plurality suffices for
election in the second round. The
left was divided then, and the
Communists were isolated.

about 40 per cent in the first
round.
-If Lecanuet's Center Demo-
crats, who attracted only about 12
per cent in the first round, stay
in as many races as they can to
cut into Gaullist middle class and
right-wing support.
Communist parliamentary strengt
Communist parliamentary

A study of first-round returns strength would surely be increas-
this time shows the Gaullists ed.
could lose their majority: The possible benefit is that the
-If the left-wing alliance works Gaullists, as losers, might be re-
to solidify Socilaist and Commun- quired to deal with the Center
ist votes. Together they totaled Democrats to form a government.
Jaipur Mob Protests Plans
For Minority Government
NEW DELHI, India (P) - While istered in the country, lost what
mobs in the fabled pink city of little government it had when the
Jaipur hurled stones at police yes- ruling Congress party failed to get
a State Assembly majority i Feb-
terday, the residents of Bihar in ruary elections. No opposition par-
eastern India faced a food short- ty gained enough votes to form a
age, with no rain and no effective government, and the possibility of

SAIGON (P)--.Outnumbered U.S.
Marines battled a North Viet-
namese army battalion south of
the demilitarized zone last night,
focusing new attention on the
north-south border area and its
infiltration routes into South Viet-
nam.
A Marine spokesman said the
Leathernecks called for reinforce-
ments after meeting the Com-
munists in a frontal assault.
In Hanoi, President Ho Chi
Minh urged the North Vietnamese
people to step up production and
strengthen an armed counterof-
fensive against U.S. forces in
South Vietnam. He predicted an
expanded war this year.
Report 38 Dead
In Saigon, allied commands re-
ported Viet Cong terror units kill-
ed 38 South Vietnamese civilians
and wounded 37 in separate road-
mining and mortar incidents.
The U.S. Command gave this
rundown of other action:
-Operation Ju n c t i on City,
largest U.S. offensive of the war,
neared the end of the second week
in its cleanup of War Zone C
Northwest of Saigon with a score
of 402 Viet Cong killed.
U.S. Air Force jets joined the
operation Sunday, accounted for
22 Viet Cong killed in a strike on
an enemy trench in Tay Ninh Pro-
vince about 50 miles from Saigon.
--Putting to use a new system
of reporting actual U.S. casualty
figures. spokesman reported 24
Americans killed, 78 wounded and
4 missing in a 48-hour period be-
ginning Saturday morning.
Casualties previously had been

listed only as light, moderate and
heavy.
-For the first time in weeks,
U.S. jets struck around North
Vietnam's port of Haiphong, Sun-
day, attacking a petroleum com-
plex 12 to 14 miles south of the
city.
Haiphong has been fogged in
for nearly a month. U.S. Navy A6
all-weather jets carried out the
raid. Pilots reported a secondary
explosion in the attack, indicating
a hit on oil or other explosive ma-
terial.
The Marines encountered the
North Vietnamese battalion about
two miles southwest of Gio Linh
and about 3,000 yards south of
the demilitarized zones'
Lio Linh is about five miles in
from the coast and on Highway 1
which runs along the entire Viet-
namese coast.
Encounters between Marines and
North Vietnamese in the same
general area over the weekend left
21 North Vietnamese dead.
U.S. spokesmen said 11 Marines
were kiled and 31 wounded in
sharp skirmishes.

of . rivers began later, Kosygin
said:
"It follows from the latest rp-
ports that all these actions were
prepared during the new year's
truce. The American command
used precisely this period to re-
deploy its troops in South Viet-
nam better, replenish them, to
bring up the warships and carry
out other necessary preparations.
"This cannot be characterized
otherwise than a factual violation
even of these days of the truce."
Washington has said the North
Vietnamese movement of men and
supplies during the truce was
evidence of Hanoi's intentions to
continue its policies.,
Neither side had contended in
advance that the truce prohibited
troop or supply movements.
Kosygin accused both the United
States and Red China of "trying
to liquidate as quickly as possible
the prospect of peace talks" which,
he said, Hanoi had offered in
January.
Links Policy
The premier also linked U.S.
policy and "the development of
events in China" as reasons for
strengthening S o v i e t military
forces.
In a comment that seemed to
refer primarily to the 4,150-mile
Soviet-Chinese , border, Kosygin
said the Soviet armed forces will
"be ready to call to order any pro-
vocateur of war and compel him
to respect the frontiers of our
homeland."
Kosygin spoke in the Bolshoi
Theater at a meeting for next
Sunday's elections to the regional
parliament of the Russian fed-
eration. He is premier as a mem-
ber of the national parliament, or
Supreme Soviet, but is running for
the regional group now.

government in sight.
At least 60 policemen were in-
jured and many in the crowd were
felled by flailing police clubs in,
the Jaipur incident. Police said 90
persons were arrested, bringing to
210 the number detained since the
first disturbances Sunday.
The crowds were protesting
plans by Prime Minister Indira
Gandhi's Congress party to form1
a government in Rajasthan State
although it failed to win a major-l
ity of legislative seats in last
month's election..!
Bihar, perhaps the worst admin-t

a successful coalition seems re-
mote.
Many shops in Jaipur, the State
capital, closed in response to pleas
from a "save democracy" commit-
tee of opponents to the Congress
party. Jaipur is 140 miles south-
west of New Delhi.
During the day's demonstration
before fighting broke out, Mahar-
ani Gyatri Devi of Jaipur, state
leader of the right-wing Swan-
tantra party, walked by the crowd
urging the people to remain dis-
ciplined and calm.

world News Roundup

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The Daily Offilcal 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-
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publication and by 2 p.m. rriday
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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 publicatien. For more
information call 764-9270.
TUESDAY, MARCH 7

Science Research Club Meeting -
Speakers: George W. Nace, prof. of zool-
agy; Bruce R. Weinert, P.E.; Robert B.
Lytle, assoc. prof. of architecture. Re-
freshments; annual dues ($2) accept-
ad after 7:15 p.m., Rackham Amphi-
theatre, 7:30 p.m.
School of Music Saxophone Student
Ensemble Recital-Recital Hall, School
of Music, 8:30 p.m.
School of Music Concert - University
Woodwind Quintet: Rackham Lecture
Hall, 8:30 p.m.
Professional Theatre Program PlayF
of the Month Performance-"Half a Six-
pence": Hill Aud., 8:30 p.m.

Day Calendar -N
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
Wnar - "Management Orientation:" Student Tea: At the home of Presi-
Michigan Union, 8:30 a.m. dent and Mrs. Harlan Hatcher, Wed.,
March 8, 4 to 6 p.m. All students are
Architecture Lecture-Francis Wong, cordiailyi nvited.
Australian architect, "A Fresh Look
at the Design of Buildings in Relation Botany Seminar: Dr. Aharon Gibor,
to their Environmental Controls": Aud. University of California, "Inheritance
of the College of A & D, 3:30 p.m. of Plastids," Wed., March 8, 4:15 p.m.,
1139 Natural Science Bldg.
Zoology Seminar-Dr. Lars Ernster.
Dept. of Physiological Chemistry, Wen- Michigan Chapter of the Society of
ner-Gren Institute, University of Stock- the Sigma XI: Dinner for initiates: 6:30
holm, Sweden, "Current Approaches to p.m., cost $3.65. Lecture: Dr. Nancy G.
the Mechanism of Oxidative Phosphor- Roman, chief of astronomy programs,
ylation": Aud. D, Angell Hall, 4 p.m. NASA, Washington, D.C., "Recent Re-
Ssults and Plans for Scientific Experi-
M.A.A. Film-"The Kakeya Problem": ments in Space": Michigan League
starring Prof. Besicovich, 2003 Angell Ballroom, 8 p.m. Dinner and lecture
Hall, 4:10 p.m. open to public, Wed., March 8.
Center for Near East and North History Colloquium: By Prof. Walter
African Studies Lecture-William H. Goffart, University of Toronto, Thurs.,
Marsh, colonel USMC, United Nations March 9 at 4 p.m.. East Conference
Truce Supervision Organization, Jeru- Room, Rackham Bldg. "What the End
salem 1964-66, "Keeping the Truce in :>f the European Colonial Empires May
the Middle East": Aud., Lane Hall, 4:15 ITeach Us about Rome's End."
p.m.
Summer Program of Graduate Student
Ann Arbor Film Festival-Architec- Research Fui.d Grants: Is now open for
ture Aud., 7 and 9:05 p.m. competition.
_______ IIn preparing his application, of whichI

15 copies should be submitted to the t campus this week on the dates, indi- :iv. corp. Degree and interest in con- by the following companies. All em-'
Graduate School, the student should cated. Pogram arrangements are being tinued study in IE. 27-40 age pref. ployers eapect to see your file before
present a clear statement concerning made by Mrs. Suzanne Meyer, acting Management Consultants, N.Y. Area the interview Please return forms and
the nature of his research problem and coordinator, Foreign Visitors Programe -Product Engrg., Mgr. MS in Engrg. update your files as soon as possible.
the estimated cost of the specific items office, 764-2148. Dr EE plus grad courses, 8-10 yrs. in Call 764-7460, General Division Desk
of expenditure. The application should Vladimir Sultanovic, accompanier by design & dev. of electro-mechan. prod- THURS., MARCH 9-
be accompanied by a supporting letter Mrs. Sultanovic, assistant, Faculty of ucts. Senior Product Engineering Man- Upjohn Co., Kalamazoo, Mich.-Male
of which there should also be 15 cop- Law, Sarajevo Unviersity, Sarajevo, Yu- ager, adv. degree in engrg. or 15 yrs. 3s female. BA/adv. degrees Biochem.,
tes, from the chairman of his doctoral goslavia, March 5-11. in technical fields. 10-15 yrs. in fluid Chem., Microbiol., Pharm., Pre-Med.,
committee. Istvan Veges, accompanied by Mrs. Ve- measuring devices, instr. & control. Pre-Dent. for Sales, technical, territor-
For information and -proposal guide- ges, docent and deputy head, Depart- Associated Students, UCLA, Los An- lal.
lines, contact departmental chairmen ment of Foreign Languages, Karl Marx geles, Calif.-Executive Director, univ. Libbey Owens Ford Glass Co., Toledo,
Ior Room 1014 Rackham. Deadline for Qniv. of Economics, Budapest, Hun- agency providing facilities and forf. Ohio-a.m. only. Male & female. BA
submission of application is Thurs., 'gary, March 5-31. quid. for exercise of student respon. & Arch. Mktg. and Gen. Bus, for Promo-
March 16. Henry Chapier, Cinamatography, student services. Adv. or prof. degree tional Sales.
France, March 6-13, and exposure in student personnel work National Labor Relations Board,
Student Government Council Approval Eugene Tzavras, assistant librarian, exper. in bus, or finance or student Wash., D.C.-p.m. only. BA/adY. degrees
of the following student sponsored U.S.I.S. Library, Athens, Greece, March union management preferred. Econ., Law, Poll. Set., for Mgmt. Trng.,
events becomes effective 24 hours after 10-14. Local 7rganizration-Programmer/An- Personnel, Public Admin., Labor Rela-
the publicatior. of this notice. All pub- Ils.2 r.epe._ari.dv.oCx tions, Indust. Relations.
hldntyiorthesepevntmut be ome Plniper.*software & higher level lang. f- Old Kent Bank and Trust Co., Grand
fel until the approval has become ef- emITI( rice Administrator, Bus. Ad. degree plus' Rapids, Mich.-BA/adv. degrees Econ.,
ANNOUNCEMENT: 2-5 yrs. admin. exper. Paramedical Per-. Gen. Lib. Arts, ist., Math, Poll. Sci.,
sponsored request forms for student NNUNCsonnel (med. rec., lab., X-ray, nurses) Psych., Speech & 'Soc. for Banking,
sponsored events are available in Room Army and Air Force Exchange - Will exper. required. Statisticians, BS/MS, Mgmt. Trng. and Inside Sales.
1011 of the SAB. interview Wed., March 8, not March 7, knowl. math & logic., bkgd. stat. and Mutual of New York, N.Y.C.-BA/adv.
University of Michigan Folklore So- as previously announced. computers desired. :egrees Econ., Engl., Gen. Lib. Arts,
ciety, Bill Monroe benefit concert, Mar. State of Michigan Civil Service, Vo- and Math for Adv., Computing, Inc.,.
16, 8:15 p.m., Aud. A of Angell Hall. POSITION OPENINGS: cational Rehabilitation, Lansing, Mich. Mgmt. Trng., Personnel, Public Rela-
Doctoral Examination for Donald Lee t Air Products and Chemicals Co., Al- f -Asst. Project Dir, for grant program i tions, Sales, Stat., Actuarial Trng.
rnlentown, Pa. - Personnel Representa- on voc. herab. in Mich. MA Psych., i Bureau of the Budget, Wash., D.C.
Newport, Education; thesis; An Ecolog- tive, generalist to work in several Soc.. Soc.-Psych., Rehab. Couns., Public -Male & female. Adv. degrees only in
j cal Analysis of Factors Related to the , ae&fml.AvIere nyi
areas, jr. man in dept., BBA, or IE. Health, Community Organ. or Social Econ., Gen. Lib. Arts, Hist., Journ.,
Habituation Proces o of Students Trans- 1 yr. work or military completed. Work. .3 yrs. work inr elated field. j Nat. Res., Philo., Poli. Sci. and Soc. for
ferring to the University of Michigan," Marlette Community Hospital, Mar- Bkgd. soc. res, methodology. Mgmt. Trng. and Public Admin.
Tues., March 7, Room-Conference, Read-F lette Mich.-Adminlstrative Assistant, * FRI. MARCH 10-
i ng Center, 1:30 p.m. Chairman, Smith.tte ih Amnsrtv sitnFIMRH1-
_gCn_,:3pm acctg. bkgd. leading to a man in bus. For further information please call Dun & Bradstreet, Inc., Detroit -
staff of hospital and extended care fa- 764-7460, General Division, Bureau of p.m. only. Male & female. BA Econ.,
F'* Vi+ cility. Appointments, 3200 SAB. Engl. far Mgmt. Trng.
2gn Visior ManagementConsultants, Midwest- Bureau of the Budget--See Thursday's
Following are the foreign visitors ern Community-Industrial engineers PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS: Gradu- listing.
programmed through the Office of For- for electro-mechan. motion control ates and seniors make appointments by
eign Visitor Programs, who will be on components and systems firm. Multi- 4 p m. of the day preceding the visits (Conrinued on Page 10)
__--ATTENTION_- - --- --

By The Associated Press
BONN, Germany - West Ger-
many is being asked to buy more
U.S. government bonds, instead of
military hardware, to offset the
cost of keeping American troops
on its soil, informed sources said
yesterday.
"The bonds will be a better in-
vestment than Starfighters," one
West German official suggested.
The American-designed plane,
rebuilt for European needs, has
been plagued by fatal accidents in
the hands of West German pilots.
A spokesman for Chancellor
Kurt Georg Kiesinger's govern-
ment said yesterday a way is
opening for the solution of the
offset costs problem. He added
that he assumed there would be
no significant troop withdrawals.
* * *
ALBANY, N.Y.-Gov. Nelson A.
Rockefeller yesterday scheduled a
special election April 11 to fill the
congressional seat made vacant
last week by the ouster of Demo-
'crat Adam Clayton Powell.
If he chose to do so, Powell
could enter the election to attempt
to regain his seat. It is generally
assumed that he would win heav-
ily if he did.
Last November, he carried the
district by a margin of better
than 4-1 over the closest of three
rivals. His plurality was 34,597.
NEW ORLEANS, La. - Dist.
Atty. Jim Garrison's office sub-
poenaed a fifth witness yesterday
in a continuing investigation to
determine if President John F.
Kennedy was killed as a result of
an assassination conspiracy here.
The subpoena instructed J. B.
Dauenhauer, identified as book-
keeper of the International Trade

I

Mart of New Orleans, to appear
last night.
The former managing director
of the old Trade Mart, Clay L.
Shaw, is free under $10,900 bond
after being arrested by Garrison
and booked for conspiring to
"commit the crime of murder of
John F. Kennedy."
Garrison has promised to "solve"
the Nov. 22, 1963, assassination.
His investigation began last Oc-,
tober but did not become public
until last month.

__ ._.. _v- v!i

A Deran Production a A Universat Release
"A - picture of considerable
quality. Uncommonly good per-
formances from top to bottom.
The sense of reality is main-
tained to an extent not often
found in movies of this kind
or any other. Sarafian has
worked extremely well . . . the
mark of a ra're ability.. This
tour-de-force overwhelms the
spectator."
-Archer Winsten, Post
Starts Weds., March 8
Showtimes: 7 & 9

I

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