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July 27, 1965 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1965-07-27

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TUESDAY, JULY 27, 1965

THE MICHIGAN DAIl V

0 1 .JR R A1 l' l

PAGE THREE~J

i

Labor Confederation
Starts General Strike;

Administration Wins
Union Shop Opener
WASHINGTON (A)-Administration forces showed themselves in
firm command yesterday as they opened their drive in Congress to
wipe out state laws that forbid union shop contracts.
The House voted to confine debate to the labor-backed union
shop issue, repelling Republican efforts to open the way for labor
law amendments to place new restrictions on unions. The House
voted also to limit debate to five hours.
Test Vote
The key test vote came in taking up a bill to repeal section 14b of

Greek Regime

SENATE DEMOCRATIC LEADERS divided yesterday on the
appointment of former Mississippi Gov. James P. Coleman to the
5th United States Circuit Court of Appeals. Majority Leader
Mike Mansfield (right) joined his Republican colleague Everett
Dirksen and supported Coleman, but Sen. Philip Hamt went along
with seven other liberals in a futile effort to block the appoint-
ment.
Senate Confirms Coleman's
Dsputed Judgeship 76-8
WASHINGTON MP)-The Senate confirmed yesterday President
Lyndon B. Johnson's nomination of former Mississippi Gov. James
P. Coleman to the 5th United States Circuit Court Court of Appeals.
The vote was 76 to 8.
Opposed by civil rights groups, Coleman, 51, testified at hearings
on his nomination that he had no prejudice that would keep him from
fully obeying Supreme Court decisions and acts of Congress in the
" civil rights field. Just before the
vote, Sens. Jacob K. Javits (R-
NY), Wayne Morse (D-Ore) and
A cross Philip A. Hart (D-Mich) urged
the Senate to reject the nomina-
tion.
Cam pus But civil rights supporters like
Sen. Robert F. Kennedy (D-NY)
and Sen. Joseph D. Tydings (D-
TUESDAY, JULY 27 Md) took the floor to announce
Noon-Prof. William Gamson of they would vote for confirmation.
the sociology department will dis- So did Democratic Leader Mike
cuss "purposes of the University: Mansfield (D-Mont) and his Re-
the University and International publican counterpart, Sen. Everett
Politics at the Michigan Union as M. Dirksen (R-Ill).
part of the Office of Religious The Senate Judiciary Commit-
Affairs sponsored noon book dis- tee, after two days of hearings by
a subcommittee, voted 13-2 last
1:30 p.m.-The Audio-Visual week to recommend confirmation.
Education Center will show the Javits and Hart cast the opposi-
film "The Kremlin: Its History tion votes.
and Art" in the Multipurpose Rm. Javits said that Coleman, gov-
of the UGLI. ernor of Mississippi from 1956 to
7:30 p.m.-Prof. Jerrold Katz 1960, had "crowed" when running
of the Massachusetts Institute of for another term in 1963 about
Technology will speak on "Re- how he had kept a Negro from
cent Issues in Semantic Theory" being enrolled in the University
in Rackham Aud. of Mississippi.
Even at the Senate subcommit-
WEDNESDAY, JULY 28 tee's hearings, Javits said, Cole-
1:20 p.m. - The Audio-Visual man showed no change in what
Education Center will show "Day Javits called his ingrained seg-
of the Painter," "Calder's Circus" regationist views. He said the for-
and "Interview" in the Multipur- mer governor just stated that "he
pose Rm. of the UGLI. believes he can be a fair judge."

Tested
Government
Orders Men
Back to Jobs
Call Work Stoppage
Ineffective in Athens
ATHENS ()-The leftist Gen-
eral Confederation of Labor be-
gan a 24-hour general strike yes-
terday in a crucial test of strength
with the royal-backed government.
The government of Premier
George Athanasiadis Novas brand-
ed the walkout an illegal move
aimed at anarchy. It ordered
workers in key public utilities to
keep working or face prosecution.
The order appeared to have
dealt a crippling blow to the ef-
fectiveness of the walkout in the
Athens-Piraeus area. Electricity,
gas, water and telecommunication
services continued without inter-
ruption after the strike's mid-
night start.
Armed Protection
The government offered armed
protection to any workers or es-
tablishments that wanted to defy
the strike.,
All private employers received
permission to fire those who did
not report for work. The employ-
ers were told they could dismiss
'such workers for breach of con-
tract without paying the usual
compensation.
Y Strike leaders termed their ac-
Stion a warning to the government
against any attempt at imposing
dictatorship following the July 15
ouster of Premier George Papan-
dreou in a dispute over politics in
the armed services.
Conscription
Athanasiadis Novas first said
that workers would not be forced
to remain on their jobs. As the
'strike deadline approached, how-
ever, the order went out for con-
scription in key industries.
Security forces were ordered to
'stand by in case of rioting.
Another member of Papan-
Sdreou's Center Union party, Ste-
phanos Stephanopoulos, came for-
ward and announced he would be
rwilling to serve as a compromise
tchoice for Premier if the majority
of the Center Unin deputies
"wants him.
Throw Support
Most party deputies appeared
>ready to throw their support be-
hind Stephanopoulos, who served
tPapandreou as deputy premier, in
ithe hope he could come up with
ra 'coalition government to stave
off disaster.
Even the Labor Confederation,
which had set the strike shortly
tafter Papandreou was ousted, was
easing him into the background.
The strike originally shaped up
as a pro-Papandreou demonstra-
tion.

the Taft-Hartley Act, under which;
union shop contracts. Such con-
tracts require all employes to join
the union. Under federal law, they
are legal in all states which do not
specifically outlaw them.
Democratic leaders and labor
spokesmen viewed the 248-171 pre-
liminary vote as a strong indica-
tion that the House will easily
pass the repeal bill today or to-
morrow.
Democrats
In the key test, 236 Democrats
and 12 Republicans made up the
majority and 126 Republicans and
45 Democrats were in the minority.
"This is one-man gag-rule,"
charged Republican Leader Gerald
R. Ford (R-Mich) as he sought
futilely to open the debate to other
Taft-Hartley amendments. These
included proposals to prohibit the
use of union dues for political pur-
poses, forbid racial discrimination
by unions and allow an individual
to refuse to join a union on re-
ligious grounds.
The repeal bill, organized labor's
chief goal in this Congress, is
backed by President Lyndon B.
Johnson who received all-out sup-
port from labor in his election
landslide last year.
New Rule
House Education and Labor
Committee Chairman Adam Clay-
ton Powell (D-NY) brought up
the repeal bill by invoking a new
rule forcing it out of the rules
committee after 21 days.
Only once before in history, in
1949 on an anti-poll tax bill, had
such a procedure been used.
House Democratic Leader Carl
Albert (D-Okla) insisted the rule
to limit debate to the single issue
of repealing section 14b is normal
procedure.
Unique
Ford agreed, but said Powell's
control of the bill and the rule
under which it was brought up
made it a unique situation that
would prevent opponents from
having their say.
House Democratic leaders con-
ceded privately they will probably
not get as many votes on final
action as they did in the impor-
tant preliminary test vote, but
predicted passage by 40 votes.
The AFL-CIO, reacting cau-
tiously to the preliminary vote,
said there will be no official com-
ment until final action.

19 states now have laws forbiddingI

REP. CARL ALBERT
Senate Passes
Bill on Housing
WASHINGTON (/P)-The Senate
passed yesterday by voice vote the
compromise $7.5 billion omnibus
housing bill containing the new
program of rent subsidies to aid
low-income families.
The omnibus measure, provid-
ing new money and authorizations
for the major government housing
programs for the next four years,
was sent to the House which is
expected to clear it to President
Lyndon B. Johnson today.
The principal new authoriza-
tion in the bill is the controversial
rent subsidy plan which its spon-
sors hope will bring 375,000 new
partment units for needy, ill-
housed families in the next four
years.
As finally agreed to by Congress,
it is a revised version of the pro-
posal submitted by Johnson.
The program in the bill will
benefit only those eligible for pub-
lic housing. Congressional spon-
sors describe it as a less expensive
alternate to public housing.

DA NANG AMBUSH:
MainsFo
SAIGON ()-A group of Unit- pla
ed States Marines smashed a Viet Phu
Cong band that attempted to am- ed J
bush them in the Da Nang area they
yesterday and came out of the but
skirmish without a single casual- effe
ty, a U.S. spokesman announced. T
The spokesman said the Ma- pect
rines, evading the trap on patrol, let
killed two, wounded one and cap- Am
tured six of the guerrillas. ang]
The action near Da Nang, an
air center 380 miles northeast of
Saigon, was one of a series of
ground and air operations esti-
mated to have left 78 Viet Cong
dead. Most of this total, however,
lacked confirmation by body count.
Harassment
Guerrillas had stepped up their
harassment activities around Sai-
gon over the weekend. The
spokesman said the guerrillas ini-
tiated six actions within 25 miles
of the capital, including a mortar
barrage against one government
outpost.
The spokesman said U.S. and
Vietnamese planes flew more than
200 sorties against suspected
Communist installations in the
south in a 24-hour period of Sun-
day and Monday. A sortie is the
mission of a single plane.
Air Squadrons
Newsmen were told:
-Air squadrons closely support-
ed a government search-and-de-
stroy operation about 30 miles
south of Da Nang in Quang Tin
province. Twenty-six Viet Cong
were reported killed.
-A forward artillery observer
estimated 35 guerrillas died un-
der an attack seven miles east of
the Bien Hoa air base, itself 12 fa
miles northeast of Saigon. a
-A raid on a Viet Cong en- ac
campment in the Mekong Delta -
80 miles southwest of Saigon left EL
15 guerrillas presumed dead.
Maintain Attacks
U.S. Navy and Air Force squad-
rons maintained attacks on North
Viet Nam in weather so cloudy as
at times to preclude any assess-
ment of the results. Targets rang-
ed from the Dong Hoi barracks
area, 35 miles north of the bor-
der, to military installations at Edv
Dien Bien Phu, 185 miles west- ri
northwest of Hanoi.
U.S. spokesmen said all the raid-
ers returned. Radio Peking broad- nac
cast a Hanoi dispatch declaring exc
two were shot down. for
Among raids in which specific
damage was reported was a strike as
by 10 Navy Skyhawks against the com
Quang Soul barracks, about 80 the
miles south of Hanoi. The pilots ther
said they destroyed six buildings, com
damaged four and set of several of t
secondary explosions.secr
Dien Bien Phui
Twenty-one U.S. Air Force V
the
a co
Cm
j b a l l o
_ lect
vote
WASHINGTON-President Lyn- over
don B. Johnson has asked Under- M
secretary of State George W. Ball are
to look into the circumstances Hea
which caused the Firestone Tire on t
and Rubber Co. to drop plans to
build a synthetic rubber plant for P
Romania. 20 v
Sen. J. W. Fulbright (D-Ark) lant
had charged Sunday that Fire- Ifa
stone called off the negotiations will
because of "unusual competitive si
pressures" and a "nuisance boy- F.,
cott campaign by an extremist po- pap
litical organization" which he but
identified as Young Americans for Hea
Freedom. boo

* * * ,mor
MINNEAPOLIS - Govs. George T
Romney of Michigan and Nelson Hea
Rockefeller of New York joined in hav
denouncing conservative splinter er,
activity in the Republican Party. 10 I
The two GOP leaders spoke out T1
at the National Governors Confer- ing
ence which met here yesterday. ima

it Viet Cong Attack

*1

world News Roi

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON - Sen. Birch
Bayh (D-Ind), chairman of a
Senate judiciary subcommittee on
constitutional amendments, yes-
terday reiterated his willingness to
support an amendment that would
require both houses of a state leg-

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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The Daily Official 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-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General.
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 publication.

ORGANIZATION
NOTICES

TUESDAY, JULY 27
Day Calendar
Conference on Aging-"Aging and
Mental Health": Rackham Lecture Hall,
9 a.m.
Office of Religious Affairs Book Dis-
cussion-William Gamson, Dept. of So-
ciology, "Purposes of the University:
The University and International Poli-
tics": Michigan Union, 12 m.
Audio-Visual Education Center Film
Preview-"The Kremlin: Its History
and Art": Multipurpose Room, Under-
graduate Library, 1:30 p.m.
Linguistic Institute Forum Lecture -
Jerrold Katz, Massachusetts Institute
of Technology, "Recent Issues in Se-
mantic Theory": Rackham Lecture Hall,
7:30 p.m.
General Notices
Lecture: Dean Allen Weller, College
of Fine and Applied Art, University
of Illinois, will speak on "Contemporary
American Painting and Sculpture," 2
p.m., Wed., July 28, Architecture Aud.
He will be showing slides from the Illi-
nois Biennial Show.
Doctoral Examination for Kyung Mo
Huh, Economics; thesis: "The Devel-
opment and Prospects of Japan's Trade
in Asia," Tues., July 27, 1 Economics
Bldg., at 2 p.m. Chairman, R. M.
Stern.
Student I.D. Cards: Any new summer

term students who plan to continue in
the fall term and, did not receive a stu-
dent I.D. card should make applica-
tion for a card at Window A of the
Registrar's Office. Any students who
lost their cards or need a new one be-
cause of name change should also make
application at Window A. It is strongly
recommended all cards be secured prior
to the end of the summer term. A stu-
dent I.D. card is required of all reg-
istrants for the regular term. .
Regents 'Meeting: Sept. 24. Communi-
cations for consideration at this meet-
ing must be in the President's hands
no later than Sept. 10.
Placement
POSITION OPENINGS:
Bureau of Governmental Research,
New Orleans, La.-Research Associate,
PhD or adv. grad work. Res. in metro.
govtl in area of public finance & sta-
tistical analysis. Also Research Analyst.
MA plus adv. study. Knowledge of
acctg. & statistics. Res. methodology
desirable.
State of Michigan-Various openings
including 1. Elect. Engr. BS EE plus
1 yr. exper. or equiv. comb, trng. &
exper. 2. Labor standards inspector.
Degree, 1-2 yrs. exper. 3. Employment
Test Tech. Degree, bkgd. in psych.
testing, personnel mgmt., statistics or
rel. plus 2 yrs. exper. Application dead-
line Aug. 9.
Mgmt. Consultants, Grand Rapids,
Mich.-Jr. Exec. for industrial firm.
BBA( major in mktg. pref. Some mgmt.
trng. desirable. Supv. exper, helpful.

Approximate age 30, married.
Saginaw Malleable Iron Plant, Sagi
naw, Mich.-Immed. openings for re-
cent grads including 1. Prod. Supv., any
degree. 2. Prod. Engr., ME or eMtal. 3.
Plant Engr. IE, ME or EE. 4. Mainten-
ance Supv. ME or EE. No exper. req.
Industrial Relations Ctr., Univ. of
Chicago-Research Associate. PhD or
near in mgmt. or soc. scienses. Immed.
opening in program admin. & dev. work.
Work with mgmt. trng. & organization
improvement.
For further information, please call
764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3200 SAB.
TEACHER PLACEMENT:
Ecorse High School, Ecorse, Mich. -
Has industrial arts positions open for
fall-Welding, Machine Shop, Print-
ing and Commercial Foods.
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, Educ.
Div., 3200 SAB, 764-7462.

islature to be apportioned on a
basis of substantial equality of
population before a non-popula-
tion plan could be submitted to the
people for approval.
But his proposal already has
been rejected by Republican Lead-
er Everett M. Dirksen (R-Ill),
chief sponsor of a constitutional
amendment to let the people of
each state decide whether one
house of their legislature should be
apportioned on factors other than
population.
NEW ORLEANS - A federal
judge ordered the Justice Depart-
ment yesterday to bring into court
for possible contempt action two
Bogalusa police officers whom he
saw in films of racial turmoil.
* * *
JAKARTA, Indonesia - Newly
appointed United States Ambassa-
dor Marshall Green was greeted
here yesterday by an anti-Ameri-
can demonstration.
WASHINGTON - Arthur J.
Goldberg took office yesterday as
United States ambassador to the
United Nations, dedicating him-
self to a quest to move "inch by
agonizing inch" toward world
peace.

DIAL SHOWS AT 1:00
662-6264 3:00-5:00-7:00 &

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.
* * *
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, July
29, Hillel presents Prof. Arthur G. Han-
sen and Dr. Eric R. Krystall in a dia-
logue, "Tuskegee: The Deep South
Speaks with Michigan" at 7:30 p.m.,
1429 Hill St.
* * *
Michigan Christian Fellowship, Reg-
ular meeting, topic: "Christ and Com-
munism," speaker: Dr. Charles Miller,
prof. of history, Calvin College, July
27, 7:30 p.m., Room 3D, Michigan
Union.

THE NEW
Entum" Ox CARPENTER ROAD
ENDS TONIGHT
"THE ART OF LOVE"
AND
"WILD SEED"

I

DIAL 8-6416
ENDS TONIGHT
Highest Rating
- AYDahl"
DAYS ".
(PURLIE
VICTORIOUS)

I

I

TODAY
4th Luncheon Book Discussion
12:00 Noon-Michigan Union-Room 101-2-3
Topic: "PURPOSES OF THE UNIVERSITY:
THE UNIVERSITY AND INTERNATIONAL POLITICS"

STARTING
TOMORROW
Now the screen blazes
with the story based on
the blistering best-seller!
JOSEPH E.. LEVIN E ".f
MOM^ "RAWK

DR.

DR. ERIC R. KRYSTALL, of Center for Conflict Resolution, newly
appointed Director, Social Science Research Project at Tuskegee

II

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