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September 10, 1966 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-09-10

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SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER, 10, 1966

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 196G TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY

aGE THREE aa V

LO

Henry Ford
Strike Nears
Agreement
Disputes in Riverview,
Traverse City Still
Block Starr of School
The faculty and administration
of Henry Ford Community Col-
lege in Dearborn reached an
agreement in principle yesterday
to end the four-day old teacher
strike at the schools but details
of the new contract remain to be
resolved.
The agreement between Henry
Ford College Federation of Teach-
ers and the Dearborn Board of
Education, which administers the
school, essentially accepted the
fact-finding report issued by How-
ard Cole of Ann Arbor Thursday.
A meeting of the college's 150
teachers was planned last night
to consider acceptance of the
agreement. James Tobin, attorney
for the Dearborn school board
said he hoped that the board
would also consider the agree-
ment Friday night.
This tentative pact brought hope
for a quick end to one of the three
teachers' walkouts affecting Michi-
gan schools.
Riverview Strike
The Riverview Education Asso-
ciation. charging a violation of
teachers' constitutional rights,
filed suit against the Riverview
Board of Education.
Meanwhile. efforts were under
way to solve a "no contract-no
work" teacher walkout that has
caused officials to place 3,000
children on half days at Traverse
City.
The Riverview association, bar-
gaining agent for the 150 teach-
ers in the Detroit suburb, accused
the board of refusing to bargain
in good faith and imposing "ar-
bitrary and unreasonable condi-
tions" on teachers' return to work.
The Riverview board announced
Thursday it would not negotiate
further with the teachers until
they return to work. The district's
3.000 pupils were to have started
classes Thursday but stayed home
because of the strike.
Arrogant Refusal
The association also charged
the board with "arrogantly refus-
4 ing" to continue negotiations as
requested by the Michigan Labor
Mediation Board, refusing to em-
power its bargaining team to en-
gage in "meaningful negotiations"
and attempting to deprive teachers
of "vested property rights," in-
cluding accumulated leave days
l under previous contracts.
A hearing date on the suit was
not immediately set.
After a marathon series of sep-
arate bargaininig sessions that
ended early yesterday in Traverse
City. the Traverse City Education
Association, bargaining agent for
the teachers, turned down a school
board proposal asking the teach-
ers to return to work.
The board asked the teachers
Thursday night to return to work
The board asked the teachers
Thursday night to return to work
and accept the recommendations
of a state Labor Mediation Board
fact-finder. who suggested tax
money once allocated for a com-
munity college be devoted to tea-
cher salaries.
In a counter-proposal. a spokes-
man for the education association
said the teachers accepted most of
the board's offer. The spokesman
said, however, the association still
sought "the readjustment of cur-
rent budget money" for teacher
salaries.

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GI Receives 1BOMB NEAR SAIGON

5 Years At
Hard Labor

U.S. Planes Attack Viet Cong
To Thwart Election Sabotage

Pvt. Sanas Shaken SAIGON, South Viet Nam :-
After Court Delivers United States jets and helicop-
ters lit up Saigon yesterday with
Maximum Sentence bombs, flares and tracer bullets
in an attack on guerrillas operat-
FT. DIX, N.J. (P-Pvt. David A. ing at the very edge of the city,
Samas, 20, of Modesto, Calif.. was evidently in the Communist drive
found guilty yesterday of refus- to disrupt tomorrow's election.
in-, togo to Viet Nam and sen- About 30 of the black-uniform-
tenced to five years at hard ed Viet Cong were reported to have
labor. crossed a canal that forms Sai-
A 10-man military court also gon's southern boundary and
ordered that hp hPivn. ic hidden among the houseboats.

u

The bombing and strafing de-
veloped, along with a bombard-
ment of suspected Red approach
routes by 105mm batteries ringing
the capital, as the government
s t a r t e d switching Vietnamese
troops to election guard duty.
American and other foreign for-
ces, whose 350,000 men total about
half South Viet Nam's military
personnel, were left to take up
slack in field work until the voters
choose a constituent assembly, in-
tended to put the wartorn nation
on the road to democracy.
Vietnamese soldiers and militia-

SCRUB
ASTRONAUT RICHARD GORD'
was scheduled -for yesterday mor
fuel line in the Titan 2 rocket 1
SNCC LEADER JA

h 4}
-Assoc
GEMINI 11 LAUNCH
ON practices a maneuver for the flight of Gemini 11. The
ning but had to be canceled when a tiny leak was discovel
booster. The launch has been rescheduled for today.
-L-----E
ILED:

Carmichael Held in Atlanta;
Charged w1th Incntlg Rots
ATLANTA, Ga. (P) - Stokely Meanwhile, U.S. Dist. Atty.' government property an
Carmichael, a "black power" ad- Charles Goodson said his office ing with the Selective S
vocate accused of inciting a riot and the Federal Bureau of Inves- ! Scores of persons wer
which left 15 persons injured, wai- i and 15 injured in Tues
ved preliminary hearing yesterday tigation are investigating possible ing which included brick
and was ordered_ held for grand violation of federal law during an bottle throwing. Polio
jury action under $10,000 bond. incident at an Army induction broke up a milling crow
Carmichael, 25, chairman of center in Atlanta last month. 500 Negroes with tear ga
the Student Nonviolent Coordina- Investigate SNCC forts by Mayor Ivan Al
ting Committee, was transferred Goodson said federal authorities talk to the rioters went
from the city jail to the Fulton are investigating SNCC members Tllen braved flyin
County jail pending his release on in relation to the disturbance thrown by Negroes and,
bond or action by the grand jury. which resulted in the arrest of 12 car when it was surroi
The jury was in session Friday, Negro antiwar demonstrators who to jump from the top
but recessed without considering attempted to batter down a door rocked back and fort
the case. A spokesman said it and prevent entry of Army induc- crowd of demonstrato
would be.next week or possibly the tees. "Let there be no
following before Carmichael's case The federal official said the in- standing of our intenti
would be heard. vestigation concerns possible vio- apprehension of these
Hearing Delayed lation of laws covering damage to ers," Allen said.
A hearing for Carmichael-ar-
rested on a state charge of inciting 'ONLY EFFECTIVE GO VERNiIM
a riot and a city charge of creat-_
ing a disturbance-was delayed
Friday when attorney Howard"
Moore, Jr., asked for more time to Rodesian High
prepare his case.
Moore later waived the hearing
on both charges, and Municipal " "
Judge T. C. Little fixed bond of I3 l1t SSC
$900on the state charge and
$1,000 on the city charge.
Little sent both charges to the By The Associated Press chaos and a vacuum it
grand jury for consideration. The Rhodesian high court held this court should give
Carmichael ignored questions yesterday that Prime Minister Ian such measures of the
asked by newsmen as he left the Smith's rebel regime is unlawful government, both legis
courtroom. but is the nation's only effective administrative, as coul
Awaits Grand Jury government and must be obeyed. have been taken by the 1
An SNCC official, James For- Smith welcomed the ruling as ernment under the 19
man, said at a news conference at "very good news for us." He told tution."
the organization's headquarters 2,000 persons attending an agri- Smith, who declared
that Carmichael was expected to cultural show opening that Rho- dence rather than bow
remain in jail pending grand jury desia will press on along the road demands for an ultimat
findings. on which it started with its dec- the black majority, told
"The last word we have from Mr. laration of independence last No- at the agricultural shov
Carmichael is that he is a politi- vember. No Appeasemen
cal prisoner," Forman said. "He Ruling that Britain still held "We have no intentio
was captured by the police. And sovereign power in Rhodesia, the ing to appeasement and
for this reason he wants to stay in high court said the constitution maintain our standards
jail" rproclaimed by Smith after his de- way of life."
Forman said 17 members of SN- claration of independence "is not He claimed the rea
CC were in jail in Atlanta and the lawful constitution of this Commonwealth prime
their bonds totaled some $70,000. country and the government of were not attending th
William Ware and Bogby Vance this country set up under it is not London conference was
Walton, are free on bond of the lawful government. they left their own coun
charges of inciting to riot in the "The government is, however, might return to find the
lence in a predominantly Negro the only effective government of er held their positions.
same disturbance. They were ar- the country," the ruling continued, ference is debating acti
rested during an outbreak of vio- "and therefore on the basis of taken against Rhodesia's
section Tuesday. necessity and in order to avoid gime.

v1Uc U ,1aU11 e given a as-
> rhonorable discharge and forfeit
all pay and allowances.
Two companions similarly con-
victed received prison terms at
hard labor Wednesday and earlier
Friday.
The court deliberated 14 min-
iated Press utes before announcing sentence.
It had deliberated 25 minutes
l reaching the guilty verdict. Samas
had been charged with willfully
e launch disobeying an order on July 14
red in a that he board an aircraft bound
for Saigon from nearby McGuire
Air Force Base.
Samas appeared shaken by the
sentence.
Earlier yesterday, PFC. James A.
Johnson Jr., 20, New York, was
sentenced to five years at hard la-
bor. dishonorable discharge and
forfeiture of pay. On Wednes-
day, Pvt. Dennis Mora, 25, New
York, received a three-year sen-
tence on the same charge.
The sentences are subject to
review and appeal through mili-
d interfer- tary channels. The last resort is a
ervice Act. three-judge civilian panel, the
re arrested Military Court of Appeal.
day's riot- Johnson testified for 15 min-
k, rock and utes yesterday. He said he felt he
ce finally would be a "criminal" if he fought
vd of about in Viet Nam. He told the court: "I
as after ef- feel our country went halfway
len, Jr., to around the world to get into a civ-
unheeded.: ii war. Peasants are being bombed
g objects and gassed so our country can
was forced have a stronghold in Southeast
funded and Asia."
of a police He said to fight in Viet Nam
h by the "would make me lose my personal
rs. respect and dignity." He cited
misunder- the Nuernburg war trials, saying
ons in the he felt it was his right and duty
lawbreak- to disobey an order he felt would
make him a criminal.
[ENT':
ourt Holds
ion l Unlawful

shanties and slum dwellings of
the 4th Precinct. Vietnamese po-
lice moved into root them out.

USSR-Viet Leaders
Meet, Hint Peace Bid

MOSCOW Y)-A high-ranking
North Vietnamese delegation met
here yesterday with Soviet Com-
munist party chief Leonid I. Brez-
hnev amid unsupported specula-
tion of Moscow - Hanoi peace
moves in Viet Nam.
Diplomatic sources noted that
the Soviet press had described the
Hanoi delegation earlier as an eco-
nomic mission. And in addition,
North Viet Nam's Foreign Minis-
try issued a sharp formal state-
ment terming Communist troop
infiltration into South Viet Nam
a "myth" created by the United
States.
It also rejected as a hoax Presi-
dent Johnson's statement that he
will schedule withdrawal of U.S.
forces from Viet Nam if anyone
shows him a schedule when infil-
tration from the North is halted.
Communist sources said the del-
egation was here to discuss Soviet
economic aid and possibly political
matters, including relations with
Red China.
An official Soviet announcement
said Brezhnev met in "an atmos-
phere of friendship and cordial-
ity" with North Vietnamese Depu-
ty Premier Le Thanh Nghi. Le is
a member of Hanoi's ruling Com-
munist politburo. The brief an-
nouncement did not disclose what
was discussed.
The Soviet delegation included
two key officials in charge of re-
lations with foreign Communist
parties, strongly suggesting that
the talks may have touched on
China's role in Hanoi.
The two were party Secretaries
Mikhail A. Suslov and Yuri A.
Andropov, both ranking Soviet ex-
perts on ideological problems and
relations with other Communist
parties.
Reports of the visit touched off

speculation from Yugoslav sources
that Hanoi was moving away from
Chinese influence and closer ot
Moscow, possibly making Hanoi
more receptive to peace proposals.
In other diplomatic activity yes-
terday North Viet Nam termed
Communist troop infiltration into
South Viet Nam a myth created
by the United States.
It rejected as a hoax President
Johnson's statement that he will
schedule withdrawal of all U.S.
forces from Viet Nam if anyone
shows him a schedule when infil-
tration from the North will be
halted.

men were being posted at the 5,-
238 polling places to combat rising
Communist terrorism which, in
incidents Friday, claimed five
more lives.
Revise Casualties
The U.S. Command finally made
public its revised figures on cas-
ualties from the accidental na-
palm bombing of a 1st Infantry
Division unit in a jungle battle
north of Saigon Aug. 26. Maj. Gen.
William E. DePuy told newsmen
confidentially at the time 22 sol-
diers were killed and 26 wounded.
A spokesman said Wednesday
investigation showed the flaming
canisters killed very few and that
some of the casualties originally
attributed to the napalm were due
to enemy action. The revised fig-
ures, as released officially Friday:
three killed, 19 wounded.
The radical Buddhist leadership,
splintered by Ky's alternate tough-
ness and adroit political maneuv-
ering, mustered a dozen monks for
a protest march on the U.S. Em-
bassy.
Although the demonstration was
a pale shadow of past efforts, it
brought an immediate police
crackdown. Eight monks were ar-
rested.
Several hundred monks in Sai-
gon and-Hue were on a three-day
hunger strike to focus attention
on Thich Tri Quang, the leader of
the militant Buddhist movement
who entered the 94th day of his
fast. He has said he will fast until
Ky's military regime is out. He
subsists on dextrose solution.

World News Roundup

By The Associated Press
W A S H I N G T O N-President
Johnson signed the landmark au-
to-highway safety package into
law yesterday and told the na-
ion's carmakers they should "build
in more safety without building
on more costs."
The President's message to the
auto manufacturers, many of
whom were at the ceremony in
the White House rose garden, ap-
parently was prompted by some
predictions that car prices are
going up because of increased steel
costs and because some safety fea-
ures are becoming standard equip-
ment.
* * *
WASHINGTON - The admini
stration's civil rights bill flound
ered in a sea of Senate aputhy
yesterday.
Efforts to round up a quorum
of 51 senators to discuss a motion
were abandoned after about three

hours and a recess was taken un-
til next week.
WASHINGTON - The United
States in effect turned down yes-
terday a North Korean proposal
for a conference of the powers
involved in the Korean War to
settle the 'Korean question.
The North Korean proposal, by
passing the United Nations, drew
from State Department press offi
cer Robert J. McCloskey a Strong
endorsement of the U.N. formula
for the unification of Korea.
* * *
BELGRADE, Yugoslavia - Con
troversial Yugoslav author Mihajlo
Mihajlov was released provision-
ally from jail yesterday apparently
to sand trial within two weeks.
He told newsmen from Zadar,
where he was released from Jail,
that he had been indicted on
charges of spreading "false in-
formation about socio-political"
conditions in Yugoslavia.

n the law,
effect to
effective
lative and
td lawfully
awful gov-
61 consti-
indepen-
to British
te vote for
the crowd
w:
nt
n of bow-
d we shall
s and our
son some
ministers
te current
because if
atries, they
y no long-
The con-
on to be
s white re-

- At the 22-nation Commonwealth
conference broke up for the week-
end last night with delegates split
broadly on racial lines over Rho-
desia. Some, however, held hope
for a compromise to end the Afri-
can colony's 10-month-old rebel-
lion.
No Detail Yet
This compromise plan, still to
be spelled out in detail, will be
heavily pressed on the more mili-
tant African - Asian delegations
during informal meetings over the
weekend.
Its essence emerbed from a 30-
minute Conference address by Ca-
nada's prime minister, Lester B.
Pearson. He appealed in effect for
time to allow a stiffened version
of existing sanctions to take ef-
fect.
If they failed, he suggested the
full weight of a United Nations
embargo on trade with Rhodesia
could be considered, starting per-
haps with oil.

tAr Cd
...SOML Ammmh

- - - - - -- - - - - - - - - -- - - - - - - - - II

AUDITIONS
if you missed our mass
meeting you can still
sign up for an audition
or committee position
CALL

for orchstra
for cost j

bruce fisher 665-8528
ack rause 663-6055

-Julie Snow

for central committee
richard rattner 662-3484
auditions
Sunday, Sept. 1 .. 2:00-5:00 and 7:00-11:00
Monday, Sept. 12 .............7:30 to 11:00
Friday, Sept. 16 ..............Results Posted

this is MICHAEL COONEY
and gandolf, we need say no more!
See him this weekend

The University of Michigan Bands announce that pianist-comed-
ian Victor Barge will appear in concert in Hill Auditorium on Thursday,
tt.ia.6a. t 30 R P..PM roceeds frtm thA encert will a to the

.c. -a. ....

0 .:Dr) .. .....

1I 1-7 r^ . rr

rII ri.,sat .,sun. b :ijU p.m i./- per person II'

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