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July 07, 1965 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1965-07-07

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WEDNESDAY, JULY 7, 1965

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE TBEF

WENSAJLY718 ~EMIHGNDIYPA'OTLF1

S raASa A asXWi "

4!

Senate
Insuring
If Presi*(

)K's

Proposal

House Begins Battle D1PLOMATs MEET:

I I71I iiT 0

Sucession

dent

SEN. RUSSELL LONG SEN. JACOB JAVITS
Debate on Medicare Ope
With Push for Early Vol
WASHINGTON (A)-The Senate opened debate on the
security-health care bill yesterday, with the measure's supp
pushing hard for early passage.
Sen. Russell Long (D-La), Senate whip and floor manag
the bill, arranged for the Senate to come in today two hourse
than usual to try to speed work on the bill.
He said he is hopeful that the initial votes on amendments
the floor can come today. The bill's sponsors are aiming for p
on Friday. Before adjourning yesterday, the Senate formally a
all but one of the 75 finance committee amendments to the H
Opassed bill. The exception

Disabled-
'*Amendment
Needs State
Ratification
President Nominates
V-P Successor If Ill
WASHINGTON M-)-The Sen-
ate approved and sent to the
states for ratification yesterday a
proposed constitutional amend-
ment spelling out procedure to
deal with Presidential incapacity
and to keep the Vice-Presidency
filled
The Senate completed Congres-
sional action by a 68-5 roll call
vote over the two-thirds majority
required. The House had accepted
the conference committee com-
promise version by voice vote last
nS Wednesday. President Lyndon B.
Johnson's signature is not requir-
ed.
eWhile the amendment's sup-
le porters hope for speedy action,
they do not expect ratification be-
social fore 1967.
orters Postponement
The Senate vote was postponed
ed for last week to debate what critics
earlier called ambiguous language con-
cerning who would decide when
s from a Vice-President could assume the
assage Presidential powers. The pro-
dopted posal's supporters, however, ex-
House- pressed doubt that the problems
envisioned by critics will ever
is a arise.
ade tip
ity on Under the proposed amendment,
at only if the Vice-Presidency becomes
vacant, the President shall nom-
inate a successor who would take
ch in- office after confirmation by a
on a majority vote of both houses of
tax on Congress.
ployer. Procedures
wait- If a President becomes inca-
tipped pacitated or otherwise unable to
perform his responsibilities of of-
fice, the amendment deals with
R-NY) the delicate problems in the fol-
ed the lowing fashion:
try to -If a President notifies Con-
nittee's gress of his disability, the Vice-
President would take over as act-
would ing President. He would serve un-
ise the til the President proclaimed him-
health self able.to resume his powers.
e pre- -If a President is unable or
unwilling to declare his disability,
covers the Vice-President would become
acting President if he and a ma-
l, the jority of the cabinet-or a major-
m pay- ity of such other body as Congress
federal might later provide-sent a dec-
raised laration to Congress that the
mpared President was unable to discharge
ay for his duties.
Regain Powers
, Long A president could regain his
ease in powers by advising Congress that
ill pro- his inability no longer exists, un-
less this is challenged within four
bene- days by the vice-president and a
ver $16 majority of the cabinet-or such
imates other body as congress provides
er this in the future.
al in- Any dispute over the ability of
l1 ap- the President to regain his power
would be settled by Congress.

On Voting Measure
WASHINGTON ( P)-A Southern Democratic leader urged support
yesterday for an alternative voting rights bill sponsored by the House
Republican leadership.
General debate is expected to last two days, with another two
days of voting on amendments before the bill comes up for final
action.
The deep partisan split in the House over a voting bill is a major
weakness in the administration's position, and Rep. Howard W.
Smith (D-Va) probed it quickly.
He said the administration bill is in direct, flagrant violation
of the constitution, while the GOP bill "would do the things thatj

legitimately need to be done" to
assure everyone the right to vote.
Major Difference
The chief difference between
the two bills is in the way they
would become operative. The ad-
ministration bill would take effect
immediately and automatically in
seven Southern states requiring
literacy tests, where less than 50
per cent of the adult population
was registered or voted last No-
vember.
The GOP bill, cosponsored by
Minority Leader Gerald Ford (R-
Mich) and Rep. William M. Mc-
Culloch ,(R-Ohio), senior Repub-
lican on the judiciary committee,
would apply in any locality where
25 or more residents complained
they were denied the right to vote
because of their race.
Under both bills federal exam-
iners would be sent in to check
qualifications and register Negroes
they hold to be qualified.
Joins Celler
McCulloch joined Rep. Emanuel
Celler (D-NY) chairman of the
judiciary committee and floor
manager of the bill, in proclaim-
ing a need for legislation to assure
Negroes the right to vote.
But only his bill, McCuiloch
added, "can assure relief now and
in the future with firmness, uni-
formity and fairness to all the
people, providing a single stan-
dard applicable to all 50 states."
Ceiler said the automatic fea-
tures of the administration bill
are necessary to provide rapid and
extensive registration needed to
combat discrimination in areas of
massive resistance to Negro voting.
Cites Figures
He cited figures he said show
that in some Mississippi counties
the number of whites registered
exceeded the total adult white
population, while the Negroes had
less than 1 per cent of their
adults registered.
Before beginning debate, Celler
assured Rep. William Fitts Ryan
(D-NY) the he would accept an
amendment designed to enfran-
chise Spanish-speaking New York-
ers from Puerto Rico.

BRUSSELS, Belgium (A')-Diplo-
mats worked intensively yesterday
to end the economic cold war be-
tween France and her Common
Market partners on European
farm policy.
A permanent representative at
the six-nation community's head-
quarters said messages were fly-
ing between the capitals in an ef-
fort to end the French walkout.
In Bonn, Italian President Giu-
seppe Saragat conferred with West
German Chancellor Ludwig Er-
hard on the crisis.
Diplomats Meet
Italian and French diplomats
meanwhile were reported meeting
on the critical farm issue which
prompted the de Gaulle govern-
ment to withdraw its experts from
Common Market working groups
Monday.
The French called for a slow-
down of all Common Market ac-
tivities until the community re-
solves questions of financing a
common agricultural policy. The
French want adequate protection
for their agriculture-a key in-
dustry-without yielding too much
political authority to the Common
Market commission and Parlia-
ment.
The Italians, in particular, an-
gered by the French when a meet-
ing over farm financing broke up
last Friday with an announcement
by Foreign Minister Amitore Fan-
fani that Italy would only accept
a two-year financial arrangement.
France insists on five years.
'Cold War'
"It looks like the cold war over
the survival of the European Com-
mon Market is now being fought
out behind the back of the mar-
ket's executive commission," com-
mented a commission source.
In an apparent effort to avoid
angering the French further, the
permanent representatives of the
other five partners-West Ger-
many, Italy, The Netherlands, Bel-
gium and Luxembourg-called off
a scheduled meeting for today.
France's permanent representa-
tive, Jean-Marc Boegner, returned
to Paris on orders from his gov-
ernment, while other French rep-
resentatives failed to show up at
working committees in Brussels
and a meeting on the Kennedy
round trade talks in Geneva. The
Common Market partners have
been meeting in Geneva to pre-
pare a joint policy for the tariff-
slashing negotiations with the
United States and other industrial
nations.
The market's executive commis-
sion continued work on a new

farm proposal that it hopes will
be acceptable to all six partners.
Sources said emissaries had been
sent to the Hague and Bonn to see
if the Dutch and West Germans
might lower their demands on
community wide farm controls in
order to bring them closer to the
French position.
Draft
A draft is expected to be pre-
sented in Brussels next week.
The French boycott is the first
walkout in the history of the
eight-year old Common Market.

According to a New York Times
report, the farm issue is conceal-
ing the basic reason for French
discontent: This is disagreement
with the other Common Market
members over the degree to which
Europe will move toward unifica-
tion.
The Times continued that many
feel a main reason for the De-
Gaulle government's desire to
slow further integration of the
European community is its wish
to form closer ties with Eastern
Europe.

National Roundup
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON-The Senate passed by voice vote yesterday a
compromise bill requiring that all packages of cigarettes carry a
label asserting: "Caution: cigarette smoking may be hazardous to
your health."
The bill will go to the House where approval would send the
measure to the White House.
* * * *

WASHINGTON-Sen. John Sherman Cooper (R-Ky)
a measure yesterday to prohibit any officer or employe of

introdu
the Sen

REP. EMANUEL CELLER

iviariet Lol W ar' tersists

Plan No More
Space Walks
HOUSTON, Tex. (A')-Space of-
ficials and members of the United
States astronaut team indicated
yesterday no more space walks
will be attempted this year.
Extra-vehicular activity was
ruled out-at least at present-
for the next three Gemini mis-
sions tentatnvely set for August,
October and December.
The announcement came as Air
Force MaJ. Frank Borman and
Navy Lt. Cmdr. James L. Lovell
held their first news conference
since being selected last week as
the primary crew for the late
December Gemini flight. Borman
and Lovell may be in space for 14
days, the longest Gemini mission
now planned.
Dial 662-6264
Irw rsT A TEIIr

committee proposal to inclu
income under social secur
a self-employed basis so tha
the worker would pay tax.
Under the House bill, su
come would be included
regular basis, requiring at
both the employee and em
An estimated one million
ers, waitresses and other
employees are affected.
Javits Objects
Sen. Jacob K. Javits (
served notice that he favor
House version and would1
defeat the Senate comm
amendment.
Javits also announced he
offer an amendment to rev
voluntary, supplemental
plan in the bill to includ
scription drugs.
This plan as now written
chiefly doctors' fees.
Under Javits' proposa
monthly individual premiun
ment and the matchingf
contribution each would be
to $3.75 a month as cor
with the $3 in the bill to p
the drugs.
urges Passage
Urging passage of the bil
pointed out the great incre
social security benefits it wi
vide.
"Last year, social security
fit disbursements totaled ov
billion," he said. Present est
indicate that, by 1967 unde
legislation, the total soci
surance disbursements wi
proach $25 billion.

Brief Shooting
Strikes Rebels
SANTO DOMINGO (A')-A Ni-
caraguan sentry exchanged shots
during the night with rebel sol-
diers, a spokesman for the Inter-
American Peace force said yester-
day.
It was the first shooting inci-
dent involving - the Nicaraguan
contingent of 185 men, the spokes-
man said.
The three-man mediating com-
mittee of the Organization of
American States continued its ef-
forts to find a president to head
a compromise provisional govern-
ment which would serve until
elections could be held in six to
nine months.
According to informed sources,
the OAS might decide to announce
the name of the provisional pres-
ident-once one is found-and
then deal with the problems of
forming a 15-man cabinet, instal-
ling the government and disarm-
ing the rebels.

from soliciting, accepting or dis-
tributing any political campaign
funds.
The resolution to amend the
Senate rules was offered in the
aftermath of the Senate rules
committee's investigation of the
outside financial and business
dealings of Bobby Baker, former
secretary to the Senate's Demo-
cratic majority.
WASHINGTON - Australia's
Prime Minister Sir Robert Men-
zies arrived late yesterday for his
second meeting in three weeks
with President Lyndon B. Johnson
on Viet Nam.
Menzies declined to comment as
to whether Australia is consider-
ing increasing its troop commit-
ment in Viet Nam.
PASADENA, Calif.-The United
States spacecraft Mariner 4, only
eight days away from its historic
photographic rendezvous w'i t h
Mars, is expected to begin feeling
the mysterious planet's gravita-
tional pull for the first time today.
Jet P r o pu 1l s i o n Laboratory,
which built and is tracking the
575-pound vehicle on its 228-day
voyage, said radioed data indicat-
ed its instruments were working
well.
* * *
SELMA, Ala.-A special grand
jury returned embezzlement in-
dictments yesterday against the
Rev. Frederick D. Reese, Selma
Negro leader and a lietutenant of
Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. in the
Alabama voter rights campaign.

SEN. JOHN COOPER
Across

Campus
WEDNESDAY, JULY 7
1:30 p.m.-The Audio Visual
Education Center Preview will
feature "College Prespectives,"
and "This Is Larry" in the UGLI.
THURSDAY, JULY 8
1:30 p.m.-The Audio Visual
Center Film Preview will feature
"Plato's Apology" and "Macbeth,
Part II: The Themes of Macbeth"
in the UGLI.

DA ILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
{..,...
.moWN~m maamw##NEasslagaisV .....,.,...'.'.'..sm mam..........m

CiNEMASCOPE┬░;
TECHNICOLOR.
URSULA ANDRESS
eAND O
a R
NEXT ATTRACTION

TWO OTTO PREMINGER HITS YOU'LL NEVER FORGET!
OttoPrmingerstarrig
WILLIAM HOLDEN
THE ;. ,; ┬░'"DAVID NIVEN
MAN MAGGIE
~LI yMcNAMARA
ALUWO ART*TS
NOW AT THE CAMPUS

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
ofiacial publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan, for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWR'iEN "form to
Room 3564 Administration bldg. be-
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for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be nublished a maxi-
mum of two times on reqi.est; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organIzation notices are not
accepted for publication.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 7
Day Calendar
Engineering Summer Conferences -
Professors H. Buning and D. T. Green-
wood, co-chaarmen, "Flight Mechanics
of Spacecraft": 1042 E. Engineering, 8:30
a .m.
Midwest Community College Leader-
ship Program Junior College President's
Institute-Michigan League, 8:30 a.m.
Audio Visual Education Center Film
Preview - "College Perspectives" and
"This Is Larry": Undergraduate Library,
1:30 p.m.
TRAVEL INC.
AIRLINE
STEAMSHIP
HOTEL
CALL
665-3734
IN THE MAYNARD HOUSE
FOLLOW S...
and findthe answer '
comedy question
Cbiaties Keltillalm
presents
Peter Per
Sellers 0'Toole
Romg Schneider
Capucine,
Paula Prentiss
and least but not last
Woodg Allen
_ and guest star

University Musical Society Summer
Concert Series-Gary Graffman, pianist:
Rackham Aud., 8:30 p.m.
School of Music Degree Recital -
James Lakin, oboist: School of Music
Recital Hall, 8:30 p.m.
General Notices
Graduate Record Examination: Can-
didates taking the Graduate Record
Exam Sat., July 10, are requested to
report to Aud. B, Angell Hall, 8:45 a.m.
Saturday.
Admission Test for Graduate Study in
Business: Candidates taking the Admis-
sion Test for Graduate Study in Busi-
ness Sat., July 10, are requested to re-
port to Room 130 Bus. Admin. Bldg.,
8:30 a.m. Saturday,
Placement
ANNOUNCEMENT:
Peace Corps Placement Test-Deter-
mines in what capacity you can best
serve. Test will be given Sat., July 10, 9
a.m. at Downtown Post Office, Main
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES

and Catherine. To take test question-
naire must be completed. Details and
applications available at Bureau of
Appointments.
POSITION OPENINGS:
Metal Processing Plant, aLnsing, Mich.
-Accountant & Admin. Ass't. with
small company. Male, acctg. degree, ex-
per, helpful. Mgmt. opportunity after
1 yr. trng.
Ohio Chemical & Surgical Equip. Co.
-1. Mkt. Res. Analyst. Mktg. degree,
MA pref. plus 3-5 yrs. exper. 2. Meth-
ods & planning engr. BS ME or IE plus
cost, methods & machine operating
exper.
State of Utah, Salt Lake City-State
Personnel Analyst. Degree in public,
bus., or personnel admin., polit. sci.,
psych., soc. or rel. plus 3 yrs. prof.
exper. or equiv. comb. ofswork & study.
B. F. Goodrich Co., Akron, Ohio -
Various openings including 1. Com-
mnunication Repres. Journ. degree plus
mini. 3 yrs. exper., pref. Indust. corn-
mun. 2. Chemical Patent Attorney. De-
gree in Chem. plus law. 4 yrs. patent
exper. 3. Systems Programmer. Degree
plus 3-4 yrs. exper. including tape
oriented computers.
For further information, please call
764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3200 SAB.

VFW Hall

FRIDAY, JULY 9

9-12 P.M.
One Dollar Donation

Stag or Drag
Refreshments

.Sea

F-GRAD MIXER

314 E. Liberty

I aorr
Tam
m
wmiuew

sma

6 i

r.. w

i1

Use of This Column for Announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered student organiza- y
tions only. Forms are available in Room
1011 SAB."r-
Le Cercle Francais, Baratin every Wed.
3-5 p.m., 3050 Frieze Bldg. starting Cal O 87 1
July 7 until August 13.
77w I/IRGINIMN
State Street on Campus RESTAURANT Phone NO 3-3441
SPECIAL DINNER-THURS, FRI., SAT,
COLD BAKED VIRGINIA HAM
Served with old-fashioned potato salad, garnished 35
with tomatoes, roll and butter, iced tea with lemon.,

ARDEN MIESEN'S BAND I
Sponsored by Graduate Student Council
THE ROMANOFFS
GERMAN-AMERICAN CUISINE
TODAY'S SPECIAL
HUNGARIAN PAPRICA GOULASH, Spatzen,
Cole Slaw, Roll & Butter ...............$.95
Try Our Famous N.Y. STRIP STEAK, 8 oz.,
French Fries; Garden Fresh Tossed Salad, Roll
& Butter .................. ... .. . $1.55
GERMAN MEAT PATTIE on rye, dill pickle .$.35
CLOSED SUNDAYS a
300 SOUTH THAYER 665-4967
300 OUTH OPEN 7 TO7
STUDENTS WELCOME!
FUN in the SUN!
Help run-
beach Trips
* Street Dances

TONIGHT AT 8:30

IN RACKHAM AUDITORIUM

(air-conditioned)

The University Musical Society
presents American Pianist
GARY GRAFFMAN
in the opening recital of the Summer Concert Series
I PROGRAM
Two Songs Without Words............. Mendelssohn
A minor. O). 19. No. 2: and C maior. Ogy. 67, No.4

SUMMER HOURS

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Closed Sunday

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