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August 06, 1965 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1965-08-06

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HIROSHIMA:
20 YEARS AFTER
See Editorial Page

Y

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A6F
43atty
do

HUMID
High--92
Low-65
Excellent chance
of thundershowers

Seventy-Four Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXV, No. 63-S ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, AUGUST 6, 1965 SEVEN CENTS

FOUR PAGES

Ex-Premier 1 0
Seeks New icial s
Government f
ATHENS () - Former Premier'Of
Ctn~p P nni~n m..,. ' King

Deny
Rational

ueorge rapanureou meu rng
Constantine at the royal palace
last night and asked the monarch
to let him form a new govern-
ment in place of the fallen George
Athanasiadis Novas regime.
In an apparent challenge to the
king, Papandreou suggested imme-
diate elections as the alternative.
The monarch, forced to seek a
solution to Greece's continuing po-
litical crisis after Parliament de-
feated his government, received
the political foe he had fired.
Leaves in Tripmph
Papandreou went to the palace
in triumph just a few hours after
Athanasiadis Novas resigned. A
vote of no confidence in Parlia-
ment brought his fall early yes-
terday.
After leaving the king, Papan-
dreou told crowds pressing around
his automobile:
"I have asked the king to give
me the mandate to form a new
government, as leader of the ma-

-Associated Press
AMERICAN MARINES and South Vietnamese forces go into battle together supported by an Amer-
ican tank. One million gallons of fuel destroyed by the Viet Cong in a surprise raid did not deter gov-
ernment planed from continuing the air raids on Viet Cong positions and on North Viet Nam.
Air' Raids11 Continue Despite Loss

1

SAIGON (P)-United States and
South Vietnamese planes fueled
up and maintained raids on tar-
gets as usual yesterday, writing
off losses in a Viet. Cong attack
on an aviation fuel dump near the
4 Da Nang air base.
An American military spokes-
man said the hit-and-run guerril-
la operation against harbor-side
tank facilities operated by Esso
Standard East will have no serious
effect on the air strikes.,
On the heels of the Da Nang
incident, the U.S. announced the
formation of a new military com-
mand structure to control all U.S.
Army and Marine ground combat
forces over a 400-mile-long strip
of South Viet Nam frontier com-
mand; the territory covers the
Vietnamese Army's 2nd and 3rd
corps areas.
In the Viet Cong raid, two of
Esso's nine tanks were destroyed,
twol were damgaed and fuel esti-
mated to total a million- gallons
was lost. In addition, a railway
engine exploded a Viet Cong mine
yesterday and was derailed on
tracks linking the oil storage area
with the base.

But large fuel dumps are lo-
cated on the base itself and the
spokesman said it was believed
they contain enough to fulfill im-
mediate needs.
The U.S. 7th fleet has its own
refuelling facilities and Navy
planes made the day's biggest
strike north of the border. This
was an attack by 16 Skyhawks
and 10 Phantoms from the carrier
Midway on the Vinh army bar-
racks, 160 miles south of Hanoi.
Air Strikes
Following up two 12-plane
strikes by the U.S. Air Force that
were reported to have destroyed
19 buildings, the Navy fliers
dumped 32 tons of bombs on the
barracks. They said smoke from
the resultant fires prevented an
assessment of the damage.
Pressing a campaign against
suspected Viet Cong targets with-
in South Viet Nam, U.S. and Viet-
namese planes flew nearly 300
sorties-single plane flights. For-
ward observers said they believed
75 Viet Cong were killed.
In addition, a U.S. spokesman
said government forces accounted
for 57 of the Red guerrillas in two
operations in central Viet Nam.
He said 27 were killed in Phu
Yen Province, 240 miles north-
east# of Saigon, and 30 in Binh
Dinh Province, -35 miles farther
north.
The guerrillas also made scat-
tered attacks. The spokesman re-
ported three clashes:
A Red force of from 50 to 150
men attacked the Sui Cao out-
pot, 35 miles northwest of Saigon;
Viet Cong mortar crews fired
20 shells into Duc Long, 115 miles
southwest of Saigon, and 30 into
Vi Thanh, and
Government troops at Long My
suffered light casualties from a
barrage of 20 guerrilla shells.
A U.S. spokesman said of Marine
action, "The Marines do not burn
down houses and villages unless
they are fortified."
Overrun
He told newsmen that Cam Ne,
overrun Tuesday, was a Viet Cong
stronghold, and the Marines
burned 50 of the village's 90
houses. Three of the Marines had
been wounded by a Viet Cong
band estimated to number 20, he
said.
"Most of the homes had access
to underground tunnels far more
elaborate than would be required
for protection."
Radio Hanoi broadcast two
statements concerning the air
war.
It declared North Vietnamese
forces have shot down 438 U.S.
planes in the year since the first

U.S. raid-staged Aug. 5, 1964, in
retaliation for a patrol boat at-
tack on a U.S. destroyer in the
Gulf of Tonkin. U.S. announce-
ments in Saigon have told of a
loss of 68 planes; including seven
of the South Vietnamese air
force.
Dispatch
A dispatch from Berlin quoted
the East German military weekly
Volksarmee (People's Army) as
saying North Viet Nam's trans-
portation system is being main-
tained despite air attacks.
The periodical said in an article
by Rolf Gutermuth that care-
fully hidden "bamboo and liana"
bridges, capable of carrying fully
loaded trucks, are replacing bomb-
ed-out bridges.
Two Viet Cong attacks were
launched within a 12-hour period
against a Vietnamese government
unit at Duc Co about 215 miles
northeast of -Saigon, a U.S. mil-
itary officer reported yesterday.
The Viet Cong first opened up
late Thursday with mortars and
small arms fire. Light casualties
were reported among Vietnamese
troops.
Fortas Ties
Questioned
WASHINGTON (P)-Three sen-
ators endorsed Washington attor-
ney Abe Fortas yesterday as a
prospective Supreme Court jus-
tice but several individuals ac-
cused him of past ties with Com-
munism.
Fortas rejected as inconceivable
an accusation by one witness that
he once told a Senate subcommit-
tee he was a former Communist.
"I have never, would never,
could never, in any way, misrep-
resent directly or indirectly or by
implication anything to a com-
mittee of the Congress or to a
court-and Ihopenanybody else,"
he said.
Fortas has been nominated by
his longtime friend, President
Lyndon B. Johnson, to fill the
high court vacancy created by the
selection of Arthur J. Goldberg to
be U.S. ambassador to the United
Nations.
S e n a t e confirmation w a s
strongly recommended at a judi-
ciary committee hearing by Sens.
Albert Gore and Ross Bass, Dem-
ocrats from his native state of
Tennessee, and by Sen. Thomas
J. Dodd (D-Conn), a former Yale'
law school classmate.

jority party in Parliament.
"In case this request is not ac-
cepted, I have suggested immedi-
ate elections within the constitu-
tional limit (45 days) under an
interim government."
170 Deputiesf
Papandreou's Center Union Par-
ty has 170 deputies in the 300-
seat Parliament. Athanasiadis No-
vas and 20 of them had made up
the 21-day-old government backed
by the palace.
A Center Union Party spokes-
man said Papandreou would meet
again soon with the king to get a
reply to his proposal. The spokes-
man said no date was fixed.
Papandreou is expected to ad-
vise his followers at a party cau-
cus today of his conversation with
King Constantine. The party will
work out strategy on its leader's
plan.
Opponent Conwers with King
As Papandreou drove away
from the Athens palace to the
cheers of supporters, Panayiotis
Cannelopoulos, leader of the right-
ist National Radical Union (ERE),
went inside to confer with the
king. ERE is a Papandreou foe.
Constantine is expected to con-
tinue his conference with individ-
ual party leaders today.
When Athanasiadis Novas went
to the palace to submit his resig,-
nation, the king asked him to re-
main temporarily until the politi-
cal crisis is resolved.
Suggests Crown Council
The defeated premier suggested
that the monarch call a crown
council of all party chiefs, includ-
ing the Communist-line United
Democratic Left. But the king de-
cided against that idea, Athana-
siadis Novas said, preferring to
see the leaders individually.
There was no sign of a re-
treating from positions by either
the king or Papandreou. The dis-
pute that divided them, and
brought on the crisis, was Pap-
andreou's demand for full con-
trol of the armed forces. The king
refused it.
After Cannelopoulos left the pal-
ace he told newsmen he was in
favor of a government built fron
within the Greek Parliament.
He said he suggested to the
king that "if this is not feasible,
then elections should be called
within the constitutional limit."
Asked by newsmen what kind of
government he preferred to see,
Cannelopoulos replied:
"The government could be me
or Markezinis.''
He was referring to Spyros Mar-
kezinis, head of the eight-mem-
ber progressives.
"But I think a government from
the center union could be formed
easier," he said.

i

MSU PRESIDENT JOHN HANNAH (left) and State Democratic Chairman Zolton Fere
yesterday denied charges that the Democratic Party is beginning a campaign to increas
ence with the state's universities. One of the allegations, printed by the Michigan Sta
that items to be dismissed by MSU's Board of Trustees have sometimes been submitted
Auto Workers Vice-President August Scholle (center) for approval before being put on
NewjIs'esALL GROUPS:
Mar GenevaTotal Employment I
Conference Record High--75 M1

GENEVA () - The second
sharp East-West clash of the week
plunged the 17-nation disarma-
ment conference into even deeper
deadlock here yesterday.
Bulgaria took over from the
Soviet Union with a stream of]
anti-Western abuse almost iden-
tical to that delivered by chief
Soviet delegate Semyon K. Tsara-j
pkin Tuesday.-
Canada defended the West's,
point of view yesterday. Chief
delegate E.L.M. Burns sharply
rebuked the Communists for talk-
ing about issues not related to3
disarmament. He accused Tsara-
pkin of making a speech Tuesday
of a "schizophrenic" character.
He poured scorn on the Soviet
definition of aggression which, he
said, "is simply any action taken
by or in aid of a legitimate gov-
ernment to resist Communist-in-l
spired armed attack."
Burns assailed Tsarapkin's at-'
titude at the conference thus far'
and added "we found nothing in
his speech which would encour-
age us to think he had come pre-
pared to negotiate seriously on'
either a nondissemination treaty
or extending the Moscow test ban
treaty to include underground
tests."
Burns also defended West Ger-
many and suggested the Russians
had got their facts mixed up.
"It is not the armament of the
Federal Republic which does, or
conceivably could, constitute a
threat to the Soviet Union, but
the converse.".
The Canadian delegate also
blamed the Russians for the fail-
ure of the world to extend the
Moscow test ban treaty to include
underground tests. He challenged
the Russians to prove scientifical-
ly their argument that modern
detection methods are so advanced
that there is no necessity for on-
site inspections, upon which the
West insists.
Leading United States scientists
claim there are still a number of
natural events, such as earth
tremors, which cannot be dis-
tinguished from underground nuc-
lear explosions.

WASHINGTON (A)-The nation's total employ
all-time high of nearly 75 million in July and theu
rate dropped to an eight-year low of 4.5 per cent, t
partment said yesterday.
There was improvement among virtually all
unemployment, particularly among teenagers who ha
Labor Department the greatest cause for worry for some1
But employment among Negroes and other non
rose for the second straight month, striking what L
ment statistician Robert Stein
called "the one sour note in an'
otherwise favorable picture."
Disproves Predictions G r u
A 1.6-million jump in teen-agee
employment disproved springtime
predictions of a summer crisis S e c
among jobless youths, a Labor De-
partment spokesman said. MONTGOMERY(
But a rise in Negro unemploy- warnings that "you
ment was a flaw in the generally gret it," the Sena
bright job picture; he added. Committee approve
The over-all jobless rate of 4.5 yesterday to ban
per cent of the labor force was speakers from colleg
the lowest since October of 1957 Alabama.
and down from 4.7 per cent in The vote on then
June. has already passedt
Temporary Trend which has the sup
Robert Stein, chief job statis- George Wallace was
tician for the Bureau of Labor Trying in vain to
Statistics, said the rise in non- favorable report wh
white unemployment from 8.4 to measure back to th
9.1 per cent might be only a committee members
temporary trend. its passage would bt
But he added that unemploy- of "left-wing beatn
ment among nonwhites which had state to test the law
been about double the rate for Said Sen. L. D
white workers was 80 per cent Blount, county:
higher the last three months. "You're going to h
Total employment rose 1.1 mil- verging on Alabam
lion from June, more than 650,000 sake of creating ad
above the usual July rise. Total Sen. Ed Horton
unemployment at 3.6 million was county agreed, say
down 700,000-about 150,000 low- move into the sta
er than expected. make speeches andt
In the past year, total employ- you turn them dow
ment rose 2.4 million for the big- Educators ledk
gest annual increase since the 1959 Frank Rose of the
recovery period. Alabama and Ralph
Stein said it is difficult to say Auburn University
whether President Lyndon B. the committee to v
Johnson's campaign to create measure.
summer jobs for teen-agers caus- They said the b
ed the big jump in youth employ- unnecessary and m
ment. But he said the July fig- Alabama's accredit
ures belied earlier warnings of The bill would pr
mass youth unemployment as an tions of higher l
additional 2 million youngsters receive state funds
sought work during the summer ingly inviting C(
school vacation. speak.

Charges
ContrOl
MSU Paper
z fiRaps Party
Power Grab
State News Accuses
Democrats in Four
Separate Instances
By JOHN MEREDITH
Michigan State University offi-
cials and Democratic Party lead-
ers yesterday denied charges that
"Michigan Democrats have
launched a campaign to strength-
en their political influence over
this state's colleges and universi-
ncy (right) ties."
e its influ- The allegations were printed
te News, is yesterday morning in a Michigan
to United State News article written by the
the agenda. paper's editor in chief, Charles
Wells. He has stood by his story.
Initial Effort
The article stated that the in-
itial effort of the Democrats' cam-
It paign is now underway at MSU
H its and went on to cite specific ii-
stances of the party's alleged in-
tervention in the university's
affairs. Specifically, the article
presented evidence supporting the
following contentions:
ht At a June 17 meeting of
ment hit an Democratic Patty leaders and se-
unemployment lected MSU faculty members,
he Labor De- Democrat Claire White, a member
of the university's Board of Trus-
categories of tees, told the group to circumvent
ve given the normal administrative channels
time. and take its problems directly to
-white groups the board members. The meeting
-aborepgrrt-shad been requested by State Dem
abor Depart- ocratic Chairman Zolton Ferency
to "consider creation of a commA*
Oh s tee on higher education for the
Democratic Party in Michigan."
* John Murray, a man who
has figured prominently in state
13 an Democratic politics, was appoint-
ed assistant professor of journal-
ism because Board of Trustees
(A) - Despite Chairman Warren Huff, a Demo-
'll live to re- crat, exerted pressure in his favor.
ate Education " Huff has cleared topics with
:d a bill late such Democratic leaders as United
d Communist Auto Workers Vice-President Au-
e campuses in guste Scholle before putting them.
e capuse m'on the board's agenda for discus-
measure which sion.
the House and 0 The eight-man board's six
pport of Gov. Democratic members have put
s11-6. pressure on administrative offi-
11-6. th cials to appoint Ferncy to MSU's
head offthe political science department.
ch sendse the Both Huff and MSU President
'e Senate, two John Hannah flatly denied that
w arned that party politics has become involv-
ring hundreds ed in running the university, and
niks" into the Frank Merriman, a Republican
trustee who was quoted in the
3. Bentley of News article, said last night that
he considers the partisanship is-
ave them con- sue secondary to a disagreement
a just for the over the proper division of au-
disturbance." thority between the board and
of Limestone the administration.
ring they will Merriman said he has heard
te "trying to rumors about Huff checking the
trying to make board's agenda with Scholle, but
n." his major concern is that on oc-
by Presidents casion the board has become'more
University of involved in internal policy deci-
h Draughon of sions than he thinks proper.
appealed to No Pressure
ote against the Prof. Frank B. Senger, chairman
of MSU's journalism department,
bill is unwise, said that he "was aware of no
ight endanger pressure" for Murray's appoint-

ed status. ment, and a charge that Murray
rohibit institu- has been given an inordinately
earning which high salary paid in part from a
s from know- contingency fund administered by
ommunists to the provost's office was denied by
Provost Allan Neville.
Ferency said last night that he
has "neither sought nor been of-
fered a position at MSU," and
contended that White's controver-
sial statement at the June 17
meeting was merely a casual site
comment in no way. intended to
circumvent normal administrative
channels.
d rA participant in the meeting,
demeanor; any - Prof. Walter Adams of MSU's eco-
t of direct evi- nomics department, generally con-
st. firmed that there was no attempt
court hearings to go behind administrators' backs
anywhere from at the meeting.
Some administrators were pres-
nt affairs, has ent, he said, and the relationship
investigator is among the faculty, the adminis-
premises. His tration and the Board of Trus-
on of student- tees was discussed along with

REP. GERALD FORD

Johnson Stays
* With Charge
Against GOP
WASHINGTON (P)-The White
House insisted yesterday that
President Lyndon B. Johnson's
charge that a top Republican in
Congress violated his confidence
was accurate.
Press Secretary Bill D. Moyers
said Johnson has no plans to see
House GOP Leader Gerald Ford
of Michigan, the President's ap-
parent target who asked Johnson
by letter for a personal meeting
to "determine on what basis you
were erroneously informed as to
my views"
Moyers, asked to comment on
Ford's letter, said he had nothing
to add ox subtract "from the ac-
curate response the President
gave" to a question put to him
during a news conference Sunday
at his Texas ranch.
On that occasion, Johnson said
a top congressional Republican-
not named-who had participated
in a Viet Nam policy conference
was "untrue and perhaps mali-

SEARCH WARRANT PROVIDES PROTECTION:

What Happ
By BETSY COHN
The most popular pasttime among University students is the
apartment party. Parties, however, are subject to the rules and regu-
lations of University authorities and the Ann Arbor police depart-
ment.
The consquence for breaking rules can result in complicated
tickets, arrests, court hearings, and other penalties.
The partygoers generally avoid police and University investigators
by keeping the party as quiet as possible to keep police from arriving

When the Party's Over?

This kind of offensive behavior is declared a mis
action taken against such an offense must be the resul
dence committed in front of the person making the arre
Completed arrests for misdemeanor then require+
and a judicial decision on the penalty. Penalties rangef
$20 to 90 days in jail.
Swoverland, a representative of the office of stude
more extensive power than the police. The University
free to enter into any establishment on the University
action is geared toward those who are acting in violati

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