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July 02, 1965 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1965-07-02

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Z'IMMA TT V 9 0A

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

A

i

WL'RE11~ JI ...LY G. 1S/1

Liberals May Decide Election

By MALCOLM STEPHENSON
Associated Press Staff Writer
NEW YORK-The Liberal Party,
with a record of deciding close
elections, has endorsed Rep. John
V. Lindsay, Republican candidate
for New York City mayor
The endorsement is a major
boost for ithe 43-year-old Con-
gressman, who is planning a fu-
sion ticket in his bid to be the
first Republican mayor since 1945.
The late Fiorello H. La Guardia,
a onetime Republican Congress-
man, was elected on a fusion ticket
for three four-year terms ending
in 1945. The Democrats-who held
City Hall for many years before
La Guardia swept in on a reform
tide-have held it since he stepped
out.
Balance of Power
The Liberal Party, which exists,
only in New York state, has proved
the balance of power in a number
of elections. In 1960, the Liberals'
406,176 ballots enabled the late
John F. Kennedy to take New
York state by a majority of 383,-
000 over Richard M. Nixon and
DIAL 662-6264
ENDS SATURDAY
FEATURE STARTS AT
1:00-2:50-4:55-6:55 & 9:05
"A SOLID EVENING'S
ENTERTAINMENT"
-Hugh Holland
Michigan Daily

win the crucial 45 presidential
electoral votes. The Liberal Party
has usually endorsed Democrats in
major contests.
The Liberal endorsement of
Lindsay was made by a voice vote
at a party convention last night
after the party's policy committee
recommended it. About 50 of the
1,000 delegates rejected the rec-
ommendation.
Lindsay commented: "This
means that the campaign for bet-
ter government in New York will
be a truly fusion movement.
"The people will have the op-
portunity, once again, to entrust
their municipal government to a
nonpartisan, independent admin-
istration that can bring new hope,
new confidence and a new start
to our city . ."
Republicans Outnumbered
Democrats outnumber Republi-
cans 3-to-1 in voter registration
in the city.,
A half-dozen men have declared
for the Democratic nomination
and others are believed about
ready to join the free-for-all.
Several of those seeking the
nomination also sought Liberal
Party support.
Lindsay has offered to put a
Liberal Party member on his
ticket, which includes candidates
for city council president and
city comptroller. He also has
promised to include a Democrat.
Lindsay has been endorsed by
the GOP organizations' in the
city's five counties and is con-

Giovannetti Caims Pope
May Visit UN Assembly
By The Associated Press
UNITED NATIONS-A representative of the Vatican at the
United Nations said yesterday that he expected that Pope Paul VI
would visit the UN General Assembly next fall or winter and expressed
hope that the pontiff would speak to the 114-nation body.
Vatican officials, however, withheld comment on the prediction.
Such a trip would be the first papal visit to America. Lack of offi-
cial comment appeared to be in line with a cautious Vatican attitude
concerning papal trips.
Msgr. Alberto Giovannetti, the Vatican's permanent UN ob-
server, set up an afternoon appointment with Secretary-General U
Thant, evidently to discuss the

WORLD NEWS ROUNDUP:
Name New Gemini Astronauts

f
7
S
4
i

By The Associated Press The sum would be required to
HOUSTON - Air Force Maj. carry the SST design and develop-
Frank Borman and Navy Lt. Cmdr. ment program through an 18-
James A. Lovell were named yes- month period, starting about Aug.
terday the primary pilots of the 1. * *
Gemini-7 flight scheduled for the NEW YORK-The biggest week-
first quarter of next year. ly outflow of gold since 1959, a
The Gemini-7 flight could last decline of $359 million, was re-
14 days, a spacecraft center ported yesterday by the Federal
spokesman said. Just how long Reserve System.
will depend on what is learned Most of the outflow went to the
from earlier flights in the series International Monetary Fund and
and the progress of the mission it-n

l

said the alert was lifted through-
out India when it was determined
that troops of both sides were
withdrawing as scheduled from
Kutch.
WASHINGTON - The names
of six senators were turned over
to Vice President Hubert H.
Humphrey yesterday for probable
appointment to a special sena-
torial ethics committee.
The committee, an outgrowth of
the Bobby Baker investigation,
was approved by the Senate last
July.
Its immediate activation was
called for by the Senate Rules
Committee as it wrapped up its
probe of the one-time secretary
of the Senate majority.
Baker quit the post in 1963 af-
ter his financial activities came
under fire.

Pope's prospective trip.

REP. JOHN LINDSAY

sidered certain of winning the
party's nomination in the Sept. 14
primary election. The Liberal en-
dorsement thus will give him two
lines on the voting machines at
the Nov. 2 election when the
voters will choose a successor to
Mayor Robert F. Wagner, Wagner
has announced he will not seek a
fourth term.
Talks Scheduled
Liberal party leaders scheduled
talks with Lindsay yesterday, and
the party's delegates met again
last night to act on the other
places onthe ticket.
The garment manufacturing
district in midtown Manhattan is
a major center of Liberal Party
strength. The party also has at-
tracted many professors and other
intellectuals. The party's two top
leaders are Alex Rose, president
of the AFL-CIO Hatters Union,
and David Dubinsky, president of
the AFL-CIO International Ladies
Garment Workers Union.
The Liberal Party was formed
in 1944 when its founding mem-
bers split from the now-defunct
American Labor Party, which was
moving far to the left.

Premature
He had said beforehand it was
premature to talk about precise
dates for a papal visit but "it
seems to be quite sure."
Informants in Rome said it ap-
peared the, Pope probably would
be unable to travel before the end
of the year since he would be oc-
cupied with the fourth and final
session of the Vatican Council,
beginning Sept. 14 and expected
to run until the end of the year.
New York World's Fair offi-
cials, however, told exhibitors
Wednesday that fair president,
Robert Moses, expected the Pope to
attend the UN Assembly Oct. 23
and asked if they would keep the
fair open beyond its scheduled
Oct. 17 closing so the holy father
could see it.
First To Leave
Pope Paul, the first head of the
Roman Catholic Church in 150
years to travel outside Italy, made
two trips abroad last year, to Is-
rael and Jordan in the Holy Land
Jan. 4-6 and to India Dec. 2-5.
Pope Paul VI visited the United
States in 1960 before' becoming
Pope. Pius XII also visited the
United States before he was elect-
ed Pope.
Thant had an audience with
Pope Paul in Rome 11 days after
the papal coronation. Thant said
later the new pope told him he
recognized the importance of the
United Nations, which was point-
ed up earlier that year in "Peace
on Earth," the encyclical letter of
Pope John XXIII.

Rej ects British
Peace Mission
TOKYO (RA)-Communist North
Viet Nam torpedoed yesterday
plans by British Prime Minister
Harold Wilson for a fresh appeal
to Hanoi to receive his Common-
wealth peace mission.
"We do not receive the mission
because we have every reason for
loubting Wilson's 'good will' for
peace," the official Vietnamese
news agency said in a broadcast
from Hanoi.
Government informants in Lon-
don had said earlier in the day
Wilson would send a new message
to Hanoi within 48 hours request-
ing an opportunity for the mission
to visit and discuss the possibility
of a peace conference.
This was after hope had been
j aised in London that the mission
might be received because of a
talk British Consul General Myles
1Ponsonby had in Hanoi Monday
with the director of foreign af-
fairs bureau.
1 Hanoi radio said North Viet
Nam had every reason for think-
ing the Wilson mission "is only
a repetition of President Lyndon
B. Johnson's peace negotiation'
zswindle."
r "The only correct way to solve
1the Viet Nam problem is: the
eUnited States must put an end to
eits aggressive war in Viet Nam,
-withdraw all its troops and weap-
eons from South Viet Nam, so that
fthe Vietnamese people can settle
their own affairs themselves."

self.
The eight day Gemini-5 flight
scheduled next month will have
Air Force Maj. Leroy Gordon
Cooper and Navy Lt. Cmdr.
Charles Conrad as the primary
crew.
Navy Cmdr. Walter M. Schirra,
Jr. and Air Force Maj. Thomas
P. Stafford will be the primary
crew of Gemini-6, a two-day ren-
dezvous mission next December or
January.
WASHINGTON - Franklin D.
Roosevelt, Jr. withdrew yesterday
as a possible candidate for mayor
of New York City but left the
door open to seek the governor-
ship next year. "I shall not enter
the New York City primary,"
Roosevelt told a news conference.
WASHINGTON-President Lyn-
don B. Johnson committed the
United States yesterday to the
billion-dollar task of developing a
supersonic airliner that is safe, su-
perior, and can earn its way.

aroppea the Lo ai nailonai supply
to $13.9 billion, the lowest since
August 1938.
* ,* ,'
NEW DELHI. India - With a
cease-fire in effect in the Rann
of Kutch, India yesterday ended
the state of alert that had its
a r m y confronting Pakistan's
troops all along the frontier.
A defense ministry spokesman

I

I

DIAL 8-6416
A THRILLER,
more than tingling
. . as fascinating
as it is dazzlingly
beautiful - as
sharply, smoothly
cut as a diamond"
-Crowther, N. Y. Times
Rene
clement's
withAAIN DELON

Johnson called for an
funding of $140 million.

iAcross'
Campus
FRIDAY, JULY 2
7 p.m. and 9 p.m.-The Cine-
ma Guild will present "The Gold
Rush" starring Charlie Chaplin
and Mack Swain in the Architec-
ture Aud.
8 p.m.-The University Players
will present Bertolt Brecht and
Kurt Weill's "The Threepenny Op-
era" in Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
ter.

initial

--- ---- -mm mmm---- -- ------mm mmm mammmmu"
I I
This Weekend
I
*CINEMA GUILD 1
U!
presents
aI
I r
CHARLIE CHAPLIN
1
e in
r ,
! 1
1 r
1* 1
Pearl White in PLUNDER,
r ,
Friday & Saturday at 7 & 9
I ,
T THE CINEMA U ILD'
i IN THE ARCHITECTURE AUDITORIUM
A ADISSION: FIFTY CENTS
maiorn Mm m mmmm monmmmmmm mmmmmm mnammm mmame

.- -

.. .........r..qi4"n ...:.... .."....... .. .i:i1
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
..v . :..*...r::::*..*.......:v.. .:44:7%:

'voN lUYANs V
EX SS
* SUNDAY

I

IF YOU NEVER SEE ANOTHER FILM
YOU MUST SEE "MONDO CANE,"
THE MOST EXCITING, SHOCKING
THRILLER EVER MADE!

I

I

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
ofiscial publication' of the Univer-
sty of Michigan, for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
iai responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TVPiWZIT'ILN form to
Room 3564 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the cay preceding
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be nublished a maxi-
mum of two times on regqbest; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organiation notices are not
accepted for publication.
FRIDAY, JULY 2
Day Calendar
Engineering Summer Conferences -
George L. West, chairman, "Nuclear
Ships-Engineering Principles, Econom-
ics, and Current Developments": 126 W.
Engineering, 8 a.m.
Center for Programmed Learning for
Business Training Systems Institute -
Geary A. Rummler, director, "Using
the Systems Approach to Direct Train-
ing and Manpower Activities": Michi-
gan Union, 8:30 a.m.

I

I

URSULA ANORESS
e AND

"THE
SEANS 'MONDO
MOST
ARGUED
ABOUT
FILM!"
M aLife
Magazine

Institute on College and University
Administration-"Administrative Rela-
tionships: Two-way Communication":
Michigan Union, 9 a.m.
Cinema Guild-Charlie Chaplin and1
Mack Swain in "The Gold Rush": Arch-
itecture Aud., 7 and 9 p.m.
General .Notices
Final Payment of Summer Half Term
Fees and Spring Summer Full Term Fees
are due and payable on or before July 6.
Non paymenit, payment of less than
the required amount or late payment
will result in the assessment of a de-
linquent penalty of $5 for the Half-
Term and $10 for theFull-Term stu-
dents. In addition, a Hold Credit will
be placed against your grades if your
account remains delinquent.
Payments may be made in person
or mailed to the Cashier's Office, 1015
Admin. Bldg. before 4:30 p.m., Tues-
day, July 6.
Mail Early.
Mail payments postmarked after due
date, July 6, are late and subject to
penalty.
Identify mail payments as tuition and
show student number and name.
Graduate Students expecting to re-
ceive the master's degree or profes-
sional degree in August must file a
Diploma Application with the Recorder
of the Graduate School by Fri., July
2. A student will not be recommended
for a degreeunless he has filed formal
application in the office of the Grad-
uate School by that date.
Student Government Council Approval
of the following student-sponsored
events becomes effective 24 hours after
the publication of this notice. All
publicity for these events must be
withheld until the approval has be-
come effective.
Approval request forms for student-
sponsored events are available in Room

1011 of the SAB.
Indian Student Association, Ghung-
hat, June 26, 7:30 p.m., Angell Hall,
Aud. A.
Indian Students Association, Pay-
gam, July 17, 7:30 p.m., Angell Hall,
Aud. A.
VOICE, General information meeting,
July 1, 7:30 p.m., SAB 3529.
Homecoming 1965, Homecoming mass
meeting, Sept. 2, 7:30 p.m., Union
Ballroom.
Doctoral Examination for Melvin
Small, History; thesis: "The American
Image of Germany 1906-1914," Fri.. July
2, 3609 Haven Hall, 1 p.m. Chairman,
B. Perkins.
Doctoral Examination for Gerald Ivan
Madden, Metallurgical Engineering;
thesis : "The Kinetics of the Tranis-
formation of Quartz to Tridymite in
the Presence of Other Oxides," Fri.,
July 2, 4219 E. Engrg. Bldg., 2 p.m.
Doctoral Examination for William
Daniel McArdle, Education; thesis: "The
Reliability and Metabolic Stress of En-
durance Swimming in the Laboratory
Rat," Fri., July 2, 111 PEM Bldg., 10
a.m.
(Continued on Page 4)
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
Use of This Column for Announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered student organiza-
tions only. Forms are available in Room
1011 SAB.
Folk Dance Club, Folk dance with
instruction Fri., July 2, 8-11 p.m.
Women's Athletic Bldg.

," 4
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EVERYBODY'S DOING IT...

h E~RE

UA

i. I
M

8 REASONS

. .

-
J

WHY YOU SHOULD TRY
DRYCLEANERS AND LAUNDRY

r.
}

t -.
andfnd the answerto the
comedquestion othe year.
ChaHe. ld s mmn
....,............. ------90 ----- 9'* * e --

U d

Peter Sellers Peter OToole

Romy Schneider
capuolne
Paula Prentiss
ofdd eastwbt not Iat
Woody Allen
en~d u
Ursula Andress
They're all together againl(for the first fimel)

HAVE A DATE EVERY
SATURDAY NIGHT
You'll finally be able to afford to, if you get
a Honda.
Trade in your gas-eater for a thrifty Honda
50. Up to 200 miles per gallon, and at least
that many laughs. Maybe more.
Hondas are just the ticket for campus traffic
and campus parking, and you'll notice a big
difference in your pocketbook; too. It'll
bulge for a change.
And so will your date book.
~ .i.
/:

1 3
2.
33
4.
53
6.
7.

ONE-STOP COMPLETE CLOTHING CARE
Everything from do-it-yourself, in our coin operated laundry and drycleaning
department, to the finest professional drycleanmg and shirt finishing.
FAST SERVICE
Everything ready to go in just 24 hours-faster in case of emergencies.
DRIVE-IN CONVENIENCE
Shop from your car window, if you prefer, plenty of off-street parking.
HOURS TO SUIT YOUR SCHEDULE
Service counter and windows open from 7:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. Drop box for pro-
fessional work and coin operated facilities open from 7:30 a.m. to 10 p.m.
HOSTESS-CLOTHING CARE CONSULTANT
On duty to assist and counsel you daily from 9-5:30.
SKILLED ALTERATIONS & REPAIRS
Small minor repairs that are free or complete alterations are all done
professionally.
HIGHEST PROFESSIONAL STANDARDS
Membership in the National Institutue of Drycleaning and the American Insti-
tute of Laundering provide our skilled professional craftsmen with latest infor-
mation on modern fabrics and spotting and cleaning techniques.

8CONSCIENTIOUS PERSONNEL
Pleasant, intelligent personnel who are interested in you-our customers.
TRY US SOON ... YOU'LL SEE WHY KWIK 'n KLEEN IS
ANN ARBOR'S COMPLETE CLOTHING CARE CENTER!!
~Iw

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-. . , .

Im'u : .. a iLe

I 1011

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