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July 23, 1965 - Image 3

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1965-07-23

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FRIDAY, JULY 23, 1965

THE MICHIGAN DATi.V

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Armed Forces Alerted

ATHENS 4P) - Greek armed
forces in the Athens area went
on full alert yesterday in case of
riot at the funeral of a leftwing
youth killed in street fighting.
The government of Premier
George Athanasiadis Novas order-
ed the alert as thousands of left-
wing supporters of ousted Pre-
mier George Papandreou readied
for a mass funeral march through
Athens.
They promised to make the fu-
neral turnout one of the bigger.-
ever in Athens. This caused the
worried government to make the
first public announcement of a
military alert since the crisis

erupted July 15.
Throughout Greece?
There were reports that military
forces had been alerted all over
Greece, but the government an-
nouncement spoke only of the
Athens area.
In another development, the
premier accused Papandreou of
bringing on the crisis to cover up
his Harvard-educated son's in-
volvement with a leftwing mili-
tary organization.
Athanasiadis Novas made the
charge at a news conference where
he also pledged a severe crack-
down on further demonstrations
such as the one Wednesday in

World News Roundup
By The Associated Press
LANSING-Gov. George Romney yesterday signed two con-
troversial birth control measures into law.
The bills, sponsored by Rep. William Ryan, D-Detroit, provide
families planning information to recipients of public welfare and
set up clinics for women on medical assistance.
Romney also announced yesterday that he hopes to have a
bipartisan tax reform program ready in bill form when the Legis-
lature returns for its fall session Sept. 14.
* * *. *

which the student was killed and
150 persons were injured.
Athanasiadis Novas said Pap-
andreou had been determined to
become his own defense minister
"despite written appeals by King
Constantine to drop this demand."
'Obstruct Investigation'
"Papandreou's demand," said
the new premier, "exposed him as
aiming to obstruct the investiga-
tion which is now being carried
out by justice authorities without
outside influence."
This was the first time the new
government had openly accused
Papandreou's son, Andreas, of in-
volvement in Aspida-said to be
a secret clique working within the
armed forces to make NATO-al-
lied Greece a neutral nation.
The political crisis-worst since
the 1947-49 Communist civil war-
was precipitated when King Con-
stantine fired Papandreou July
15 in a dispute over political ac-
tivities in the armed forces. Pap-
andrepu wanted to fire politically
active officers-most of them roy-
alist.
Thetnew premier met with his
cabinet during the day. It was
after this meeting thatthe crack-
down on further pro-Papandreou
demonstrations was announced.
rioting.
Papandreou and Athansiadis No-
vas continued to exchange harsh
words. The fallen premier called
for Athansiadis Novas to resign.
1mm igration
Bill Approved
WASHINGTON ()-An immi-
gration bill to eliminate the 40-
year-old system of quotas for in-
dividual nations was approved yes-
terday by the House immigration
subcommittee.
In place of the controversial
national origins system, the bill
would set a ceiling of 170,000 un-
der which all present quota coun-
tries would be treated equally.
Western Hemisphere nations are
not under a quota.
The effect of the bill would be
to increase present immigration
by about 50,000.

-Associated Press

Leaders Confer on
Viet Nam Manpower
WASHINGTON ()-The expanding manpower demands for
America's role in the war in Viet Nam were measured yesterday in
the second day of top-level White House strategy talks, but no
decisions or conclusions emerged.
President Lyndon B. Johnson "asked each service secretary for
his views, analysis and recommendations." Press Secretary Bill B.
Moyers told newsmen.
He added: "Conclusions and recommendations will be forth-
coming after all the evidence, including all the recommendations
and evaluations, is carefully
weighed."
There has been talk of increas-
ing the United States military
forces in South Viet Nam from
75,000 to 175,000, calling up some
reserve and national guard forces,
extending enlistments and in-
creasing the draft call.
As Johnson held a second day,
of lengthy talks with his top mili- '
tary' and diplomatic strategists,:~
Republican congressional leaders
urged him to be candid about the
situation. -
Senate Republican Leader Ever-
ett M: Dirksen (R-Ill) said the
President should tell the nation
"precisely" how far the military
situation has deteriorated in the
embattled Southeast Asian na-
tion.
And House Republican Leader
Gerald R. Ford (R-Mich), ap-
pearing with Dirksen at a news
conference, suggested that John-
son go before Congress so its
members could ask questions about
the outlook. REP. GERALD FORD

THE VIETNAMESE SOLDIERS SHOWN above are carrying the body of a Viet Cong guerrilla from
the still smoldering ruins of the Bu Dop Special Forces camp Wednesday after an all-night assault
by the Viet Cong. Only 70 of about 300 strike force soldiers were still effective fighters when the
Viet Cong withdraw, but the post was held.
U.S. Jets Strike Two Targets

BONN, Germany-W. 'Averell
Across
Campus.

FRIDAY, JULY 24
1:30 p.m. - The audio visual
education center will present a
film preview entitled "Artic Re-
gion and Its Polar Bears" and
"Japan: Its Customs' and Tra-
ditions" in the UGLI.
7:00 and 9:00 p.m.--The Cinema
Guild will present the Marx
Brothers in "Horsefeathers" in
the Architecture Aud.
8:00 p.m.--The Department of
Speech and the University Play-
ers I will present Peter Shaffer's
"The Private Ear and the Public
Eye" in Mendelssohn Theater,
SATURDAY, JULY 24
7:00 and 9:00 p.m.-The Cinema
Guild will present the Marx
Brothers in "Horsefeathers" in
the Architecture Aud.

Harriman, President Lyndon B.
Johnson's special envoy, said last
night the Soviet- Union and the
United States have the same ob-
jective in limiting the spread of
nuclear weapons.
"That is one of the subjects
that will be discussed in Geneva,"
he told newsmen.
Harriman will confer with high
West German officials in Bonn
today and on Saturday will fly
to Munich where Chancellor Lud-
wig Erhard will meet him.
Harriman came here from Brus-
sels after Moscow talks with Pre-
mier Alexei Kosygin.
PITTSBURGH - United Steel-
workers President I. W. Abel
announced yesterday that the
union s International Executive
Board and its Wage Policy Com-
mittee would meet in Pittsburgh
July 30, presumably to consider
serving 30 days strike notice on
the basic steel industry.
BOGALUSA, La.-City officials
yesterday predicted racial peace
for Bogalusa-and the governor
said a new state biracial commis-
sion will end Louisiana's civil
rights uproar.
Arnold Spiers, city public safety
commissioner, said the long crisis
here has cooled because people
aren't getting excited about dem-
onstrations any more.

SAIGON (P)-United States jets
attacked Communist targets more
than 850 miles apart in the Viet-
namese war yesterday. One was a
highway bridge only 41 miles
from China's frontier, another a
Viet Cong camp near the tip of
South Viet Nam.
A military spokesman said three
U.S. Air Force B-105 Thunderjets
destroyed the bridge, 105 miles
northwest of Hanoi, in the clos-
est flight of American fighters to
the Chinese border. The nearest
previously announced strike was
an attack on a section of railway
tracks 100 miles northwest of Ha-
noi Monday.
Bomb Cau Mau
Far to the south ,eight F-100
Super Sabres bombed and strafed
guerrilla installations east of Cau
Mau, a government post on the
Cau Mau Peninsula. The spokes-
man said they destroyed 24 build-
ings and are estimated to have
killed 15 of the Viet Cong.
One of the fliers said "over 50
per cent of the target was burn-
ing when we left."
Amid these and other air strikes,
patrols of the U.S. 1st Infantry
Division's 2nd Brigade cruised the

jungle skirting their foxholes near
Bien Hoa, 12 miles northeast of
Saigon in a hunt for guerrillas
who have harassed the brigade
nightly since Sunday.
Suspects
They sighted and shot at two
or three Viet Cong suspects, but
all escaped.
A heavy three-hour contact was
reported between a small Vietna-
mese government force and a
DIAL 8-6416
REMARKABLE
FILM!"
-lift Magazin.

guerrilla band in Kien PhongI
Province, adjoining the Cambod-'
ian frontier about 80 miles north-
west of Saigon. The government's
casualties were described as light.
Communist losses were not deter-
mined.
Warships of the U.S. 7th Fleet
were again punctuating patrol du-
ties with occasional firing mis-
sions against Viet Cong near the
South China Sea shore.

DIAL 662-6264 "DR. NO" at 1:30-5:20 & 9:20
"FROM RUSSIA WITH LOVE"
at 3:25 & 7:25
_________________ ENDING SATURDAY
lse e ctemenmt wigh Double DDIEIIWIV I

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FRA.NCOIS TRUGFFAUT' S
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TWO CARTOONS entertainmentE

I

From the
beginning,
they knew
it was
wrong....
but
nothing
could
keep
them
apart!

t!'

METRO-GOLDWYN-MAYER AND FILMWAYS PRESENt
ELIZABETH TAYLOR - RICHARD BURTON
EVA MARIE SAINT
IN MARTIN RANSOHOFF'S PRODUCTION

STARTING

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