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August 10, 1965 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1965-08-10

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CIVIL DISOBEDIENCE.
USE CAREFULLY
See Editorial Page

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Seventy-Four Years of Editorial Freedom

VOL. LXXV, No. 65-S

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, AUGUST 10, 1965

SEVEN CENTS

FOUR PAGES

FRANK SESSION:
President Briefs Senators

WASHINGTON (P) - President
Lyndon B. Johnson gave senators
what one of them described as
a "frank and candid" briefing on
Viet Nam yesterday, and the chief
executive told reporters later:
"We're there to stay."
After meeting an hour and 45
minutes with about 40 senators at
the White House, Johnson told
newsmen he sees no substantial
division in the nation or Congress
over his Viet Nam policies.
House members will attend a
similar briefing this week, and on
Aug. 17, Johnson disclosed, he will
meet with representatives of busi-
ness, labor and the professions for
another exchange of views.
"We're there to stay," Johnson
said at an afternoon press brief-
ing. "We're going to do what we
need to do to, resist aggression.
When aggression ceases, resist-
ance ceases."
While Johnson spoke at the
White House, scores of demon-
strators against United States
policy in Viet Nam were being
arrested outside the capitol.
The senators heard from, and
then fired questions at Johnson
and his top advisers, including
Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor, retiring
U.S. ambassador to South Viet
Nam.
Sen. John Sherman Cooper (R-
Ky) described the briefing as
"frank and candid."
Sen. Jacob K. Javits (R-NY)
called it "the best and most ef-
fective briefing we've had at the
White House since I have been
going there."
But Javits asked whether such
a briefing takes the place of the
debate he has sought on Viet
Nam, said "I don't think it's the
same thing at all. . . . I feel it
extremely important to have a
debate."
Cit y Planing
Major Task
Of Coun*
City planning continues to be
the major task, of the Ann Arbor
City Council as. it continues to
hear testimony and opinion in re-
lation to the report of the Joint
Committee on Central Business
District High-Rise and Parking
Development.
The Council acted on several
related issues last night at its
regular session.
Mayor Wendell Hulcher gave
formal commendation to the com-
mittee for its work, Communica-
tions from several Ann Arbor de-
velopers expressed fear that pro-
posed projects might fail as their
Sspecifications are contrary to
items in the committee's report.
Slated To Act
While the council was slated
to act on an amendment adding
the 180-foot ceiling for high-rise
buildings to current statutes, the
,issue was not brought up for con-,
sideration.
Significant of Council's interest
in informing developers of its in-
tentions was a motion passed au-
thorizing the city administrator to
consult with developers of a high
rise at Maynard and East Wil-
liam Streets. The administrator
was authorized to act in respect to
current ordinances and the un-
official information given in the
report. This would include the sub-
ject of the amendment left un-
considered by Council.
The Council acted out of 'fear
that the Maynard-East William
development might not provide
sufficient parking space when
completed. No construction has
been begun on the building.
Consider Amendment

Council can consider the amend-
ment for second ,reading and ap-
proval at will. It awaits further
comment from the City Planning
Commission.
The comments made by develop-
ers have in general expressed fear
that their investments will be
lost as hasty and superficial legis-
lation is created. One developer
felt that by passing this legisla-
tion, the Ann Arbor City Council
would encourage "prairie dog and
pigeon roost architecture."
34-Page Critique
Richard D. Ahern, architect and
planner for the Ann Arbor Apart-
ment Trust, submitted a 34-page
critique of the committee's report.
Written from an architectural

PRESIDENT LYNDON B. JOHNSON briefed senators yesterday
on the scope and direction of the War in Viet Nam at the White
House. Most senators were satisfied with the briefing and in-
dicated support of Johnson's policies.

Sen. Mike Mansfield (D-Mont);
majority leader, said the meeting
showed no indication of any shift
in Viet Nam strategy. He said
Johnson answered questions "with
vigor and candor."
Describing the briefing, John-
son said Secretary of Defense
Robert S. McNamara reviewed the
military situation in Viet Nam,
what the men there are doing,
what the plans are, and what the
conditions are as he sees them
today.
Secretary of State Dean Rusk,
Johnson said, went over the po-
litical situation and efforts in the
past and effort now in line with
the presidential offer to engage in
unconditional discussions in the
search for peace.
Johnson said Arthur Goldberg,
U.S. ambassador to the United
Nations, reviewed conversations
with UN Secretary General U
Thant and representatives of
many countries, plus letters ex-
changel by the President and U
Thant on trying to bring peace
in Viet Nam.
The President - said "I would
w a r n any would-be, hopeful
enemy of the United States not
to believe this nation is divided."
Sen. Karl E. Mundt (R-SD)
said the briefing covered a wide
front, but "I heard nothing new
or startling." But Sen. D. J.
Inouye (D-Hawaii) termed the
session "the most encouraging two
hours I have spent at any White
House briefing."
This was an obvious reference to
demonstrations staged the last few
days outside the White House.
"If the people of the United
States could have been sitting in
the room," Inouye said, "I am con-
vinced there would be very few

picketings and demonstrations on
this matter."
Sen. E r n e s t Gruening (D-
"heartened" by the briefing of
the senators he and another group
of senators received during a 90-
minute session at the White
House.
Alaska), one of the most consist-
ent critics of the President's Viet
Nam policy, told a reporter he was
Ohio Grads
Urge Board
The Ohio State University
Alumni Association's .Board of
Directors has adopted a resolu-
tion approving OSU President
Novice G. Fawcett's recommenda-
tion for revision of the OSU
speakers rule.
They also urged the OSU Board
of Trustees to reconsider a change
in the rule.
Ten of the eleven directors
unanimously approved the resolu-
tion in a special meeting last
Thursday.
Lawrence E. Laybourne, Asso-
ciation President and assistant
publisher of Time magazine, sent
a telegram to Trustee Chairman
Alan Loop urging reconsideration.
The directors plan no further
action on their recommendation.
according to John M. Vorys a
member of the Alumni Board.
"While it is unusual for the
Board to interfere in.University"
decisions we felt that the present
faculty and'student organizations
had taken a proper position and
that it was important enough to
take action on," Vorys said.

OAS Team
Solution Not
A cceptab le
SANTO DOMINGO(JP) - The
Organization of American States
(OAS) yesterday appealed to the
contending factions in the Domin-
ican crisis to agree on a provi-
sionalgovernment, but the peace
formula quickly ran into opposi-
tion from both sides.
The OAS proposal-calling for
a provisional government headed
by lawyer-diplomat Hector Garcia
Godoy, with elections to follow
within nine months-was objected
to by the rebel constitutionalists,
who had been expected to endorse
it.
Col. Francisco Caamano, who
heads the rebel group, told a news
conference the proposal was a
"surprise" and that many of the
features had not been discussed
between the OAS committee and
the rebels. He promised to outline
the objectionable features to
rewsmen today.I
The civilian military junta
made no immediate comment, but
some of its members privately said
the proposal wasanotnacceptable
because its form amounted to ani
impositicm.
Earlier, United States Ambas-
sador Ellsworth Bunker told news-
men he foresaw a quick accept-
ance of the reconciliation formula.
He termed the proposal "equitable,
fair and reasonable.".1
It was also learned from reliable
sources that the OAS committee
had suggested to both sides that
an answer on the formula by
Wednesday would be welcome. I
The OAS document, called "the
act of national reconciliation," was
presented to the factions yester-
day morning by the OAS negotiat-
ing committee and also was dis-
tributed throughout the country
by truck and planes.
Some members of the civilian
military junta privately expressed
criticism of the document which
provides for a general amnesty
and the return of rebel officers to
the armed forces. They saidt
Dominicans should be given an
opportunity to settle their own
affairs without foreign pressure.
Garcia Godoy, who would pre-
side over the provisional regime,
said he expected the formation of
the government to be announced
probably late this week.'
He told reporters two or threeI
years would be better to prepare
the country for elections, but the
population is impatient.
"In any event," he added, "I
don't intend to stay on one day
longer than nine months."r
Garcia Godoy said his govern-
ment would include nine ministers.
He declined to disclose any names
but said it was not yet certain
whether the cabinet would include
a military man.
The OAS team, declaring the
Dominican Republic is "on the
point of ruin" after more than
three months of internal strife,
proposed that there be no further
payment of salaries to military
men or outside economic aid until
a provisional government is
established.t
To solve one of the knottiest
problems of the Dominican situ-
ation-what to do with military
men on both sides, or unaligned
with either side-the plan calls for
all military personnel to return
to their units, without prejudice.
Those who do not wish to do this
would be free to leave the country.-
The three-nation team, compos-E
ed of OAS Ambassadors Ilmar
Penna Marinho of Brazil, Ramon
De Clairmont Duenas of Salvador,
and Ellsworth Bunker of the Unit-
ed States, made known its rec-

ommendations to a special con-t
ference of the OAS which met ini
secret session in Washington yes-i
terday.t

SingaporeChartsNet

SINGAPORE W)-Premier Lee'
Kuan Yew charted a neutral
course yesterday for newly inde-
pendent Singapore and said he
hoped for diplomatic relations
and trade with Indonesia and
trade with China.
His statement brought an angry
blast from Prime Minister Tunku
Abdul Rahman in Kuala Lumpur,
capital of the Federation of Ma-
laysia. Warning against diplomat-
ic relations with Indonesia, -which
has sworn to crush Malaysia, Rah-
man told a news conference:
"If they do that, the obvious
intention is to harm our inter-
ests. We can't allow that to hap-
pen. We would take action."
The federation's decision to oust
Singapore was good news in In-
donesia and brought predictions
from Chinese newspapers in Hong
Kong that the federation faced
dissolution.
Departure
With the departure of Singa-
pore, the federation consists of
Malaya and theBorneo states of
Sarawak and Sabah.
In Jakarta, First Deputy Pre-
mier Subandrio said - Indonesia
will recognize Singapore if it
"proclaims itself an independent
state."
The sudden and dramatic move
to cut Singapore loose from the
federation was aimed at sealing
off a bitter racial political feud
between largely Chinese Singapore
and federal leaders most of whom
are Malays. But it was followed
almost immediately by fresh storm
signals.
Tears of Anger
Lee, wiping away what he called
tears of anger, told a news con-
ference the decision for his state
to quit Malaysia and become a
sovereign unit was forced on him
by Rahman.
Lee said Rahman told him dur-
ing secret talks in Kuala Lumpur
Saturday that separation was the
only alternative to the tlhreat of
racial strife in this multiracial
nation. Shared by Malays, Chi-
nese and Indians, the federation
was formed Sept. 16, 1963.

Crowding
BRINGS ANGRY BLAST:

Haun Predicts Less Dorm

Than Expected
i~utHalls

NEWLY INDEPENDENT Singapore and other former British
territories in the Malaysiaen Federation, Malaya, Sarawak and
Sabah are distinguished in black with Singapore underlined.
"I told him that I thought there vision networks to explain the
was another way out," Lee said,. breakaway move to the people. He

"that we could remain in the
federation if it were a little looser..
But the Tunku said if we insist-
ed he would not be able to con-
trol . . . he said there, would be
communal trouble and bloodshed
if we did not get out. This was a
moment of anguish."
Independent Policy
The Singapore premier then
sketched an independent foreign
policy for his island nation.
Rahman noted that the separ-
ation papers signed over the week-
end pledged both sides not to
"enter into any 'treaty or agree-
ment with a foreign country
which may be detrimental to the
independence and defense of the
territory of the other party."
Rahman capped the day by go-
ing on nationwicle radio and tele-

emphasized that "this way is best"
to end the internal fight with
Singapore.
Calling it an "amicable settle-
ment," the prime minister said:
"We now separate on terms of
friendship."
He put the blame for the de-
velopment on Singapore's politi-
cans, saying they have been op-
posing the federal government
chiefly on grounds of race.
Lee formed a Chinese-dominated
"Malaysian Malaysia" movement.
The movement claimed extremist
Malsy in Rahman's alliance party
were seeking to establish Malay
supremacy in this country whose
11 million population is 61 per
cent non-Malay and includes 4.2
million Chinese.

To Still Be
Overflowing
High Dorm Fees,
Broken Contracts
Lower Fall Demand
By NEAL BRUSS
Estimates of overcrowding in
University residence halls have
been lowered because of with-
drawn and terminated contracts
for the fall, Eugene Haun, Direc-
tor of Residence Housing said
yesterday.
Steps were taken this 'semester
by a committee of residence hall
administrators to prepare for pos-
sible overcrowding. Furniture was
purchased and installed for 306
students. Every student who sign-
ed a residence hall contract was
planned to be assured of a per-
manent space. That expectatior
has been realized.
Haun said that the residence
hall system is prepared to house
students who planned on movin
into new structures that are no
completed by their expected fa
deadlines.
Last fall, 460 students could not
be accommodated when the3
showed up, and were put int
temporary housing-cramped anc
noisy.
Single Accommodations
Haun said that the figure o1
306 came from single accommoda-
tions converted to doubles and
doubles, to triples. His committee
planned the installation in ac-
cordance with state and local
housing regulations.
A figure of near 800 extra stu-
dents was expected, but was not
realized. Many students that an-
ticipated living 'in University
housing withdrew their applica-
tions at the increase in room fees
Haun expected further decreases
in the figure from additiona
withdrawals and freshmen not en-
tering the University as expected.
He spoke of a need for adapt-
ability in the housing system so
that it can accommodate stu-
dents in emergency situations, ar-
riving on campus without housing,
and in other ways without room-
ing.
Usual Halls
Freshmenand sophomore stu-
dents are to be housed in usual
residence halls, with Oxford. Co-
Ops being assigned on a voluntary
basis.
Services, such as dining hours,
are planned to be expanded due
to increased occupancy. Students
will be able to find work in the
residence halls, though it is not
expected that the number of em-
ployes will be greatly increased.
The increase in students was
forseen at least seven years ago,
when Bursley Hall, a proposed co-
ed dormitory was completely plan-
ned. Due to a state fiscal crisis,
no funds were available for con-
struction, and the work was not
undertaken.
New Structures
Two new structures for upper-
class and graduate student hous-
ing, Cedar Bend I & II will be
completed by August, 1966. In
addition, Bursley Hall, now under
construction, will be completed
some time thereafter.
Overcrowding is a common prob-
lem in American universities, Mr.
Haun stated. While the Univer-,
sity was forced to provide several
hundred temporary spaces last
fall, Michigan State was over-
crowded by nearly one thousand
students. Other school facilities
are overworked to as great an
extent as residence halls ,but they
serve a vital function in provid-
ing living, study and entertain-
ment space at a student's most
critical stage, he concluded.

India Moves
Into Kashmir
NEW DELHI, India (MP-India
moved troops into disputed Kash-
mir yesterday on receipt of re-

GREECE WITHOUT PREMIER:
King Defeated in New Attempt

Republican Political
Future Appears Dim
By JAMES MARLOW
Associated Press News Analyst
WASHINGTON-Republicans in Congress are beginning to look
like a non-party, thanks to their own lack of direction, the heavy
weight of President Johnson's performance and the huge Democratic
majority.
But even countrywide they haven't recovered yet from the divi-
sions which plagued them in 1964 and the political catastrophe which
overwhelmed them in November.
It left them with only 141 out of 435 seats in the House, 32 out of

ATHENS (AP) -- King Constan-
tine's attempt to find a compro-
mise premier ended in defeat yes-
terday, confronting the young
monarch once again with the
prospect of returning George
Papandreou to power or calling
new elections.
The deputies of Papandreou's
Center Union Party stood behind
him and refused to let the party's
deputy leader, Stephanos Stephan-
opoulos, try to foim a new gov-
ernment. Stephanopoulos, given a
mandate by the king last night,
said he would give it back to Con-
stantine today.
The developments left Greece
even deeper in its worst political
crisis since the 1947-49 Commun-
ist civil war, and put Constantine
in an increasingly difficult posi-
tion.

His actions in the 25-day-old
crisis have tested the very institu-
tion of the monarchy and brought
almost daily street demonstrations,
with hundreds injured and one
dead.
Rejects Demand
Last night the monarch reject-
ed 77-year-old Papandreou's de-
mand that he be named premier
or call new elections. The mon-
arch asked Stephanopoulos, 66, to
undertake an "exploratory man-
date."
But Stephanopoulos, who had
been Papandreou's deputy pre-
mier, said he would not accept
unless a majority of Center Union
deputies approved. Papandreou,
going along with Stephanopoulos,
summoned the deputies to a cau-
cus yesterday.
After more than three hours of

100 seats in the Senate, and 17
moment there's no reason to think<
they will improve their fortunes
much in the 1966 elections.
After the GOP national com-
mittee met two days this summer
Chairman Ray C. Bliss said the
members were "not cocky" about
the party's chances "but we
honesty believe we can make
gains."
Party leaders have been wor-
ried that a sprawl of independent
research and campaign groups will
cloud party policy and splinter
financing in the 1966 elections.
Meanwhile Johnson, luckily free
of unpredictable difficulties at
home, like an economic downturn
or paralyzing strikes or fights, has
been setting an astonishing pace
and record.

out of 50 governorships. At this

debate the deputies voted 116 to
26 to support Papandreou's de-
mands and to deny permission for
Stephanopoulos, or any other
party leader, to become premier.
Because Papandreou had agreed
to the caucus and urged his fol-
lowers not to demonstrate, it ap-
peared he might be relenting to-
ward the king. But once the cau-
cus got under way it became clear
Papandreou had maneuvered to
show the king that the Center
Union Party was remaining united
and that Stephanopoulos was not
available for the king's mandate.
Stephanopoulos told the caucus,
according to party officials, that
he had "no ambition to become
premier" and that he did not
thank the king for the mandate
because he felt the king "knew
that a government could not be
formed without the Center Union
Party." This was implied support
for Papandreou.
Told Caucus
Officials said Papandreou told
the caucus the king was abusing
his right to name premiers, and
that he should call on party lead-
ers, who "are chosen by the
people."
After the caucus, Stephanopou-
los said he would accept the vote.
He implied that the king, instead
of bowing to Papandreou or call-
ing new elections, would now try
to get other politicians to try to
form a government. The king,
Stephanopoulos told n e w s m e n,
planned to "revert to a third,
fourth and even fifth solution."
Political Dispute
Ever since the crisis started

FURTHER UNDERSTANDING:
Tuskegee Program Exchanges Students

By BETSY COHN
The University-Tuskegee Insti-
tute exchange program will spon-
sor 13 Tuskegee Institute students
at the University during the fall
trimester for the first student ex-
change in the program.
The six men and seven women
will arrive on Aug. 21 as part of
the growing cultural exchange
program now in its second year
of operation.
Instituted in the summer of
1 Qltq anti iii,44,.,riA 1by, Pmf TNJRrid

Included in the exchange have
been a number of faculty mem-
bers who exchange positions for
purposes of lecturing, teaching,
and mutually assisting one an-
other in their respective fields,
particularly in engineering.
The 13 students will reside in
Couzens Hall and East Quad, offi-
cials are also in search for: founda-
tion support to help finance the
exchange program.
Aside from having a mutual

exchange in the spring trimester.
Eligibility is limited to those who
will be juniors or sophomores at
this time.
Miller described the program as
being "specific assistance to a
smaller college. This is the kind'
of endeavor which would be use-
ful to higher education in gen-
eral," he said.
Miller sees no definite end to
the program for he expects that it
will continue to expand in many
other areas of possible mutual'

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