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May 19, 1965 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1965-05-19

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WEDNESDAY, MAY 19, 1965
Military

THE MICHIGAN DAItY

PAGE THIEE

TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE Th1U~E

Rejects Pressure,

Senate Vote Due Today.
On Poll Tax Amendment

To End Support of Junta

SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican!
Republic UP) -- The Dominican
Armed Forces rejected official
United States pressure yesterday
to withdraw support from the
civilian-military junta headed by
Gen. Antonio Imbert Barrera, a
spokesman announced.
Instead, the Armed Forces Sec-
retary, Commodore Francisco J.
Rivera Caminero, speaking on be-
half of the Dominican military
proposed. a new government "of
national harmony."
He said it should be composed of

members of the present junta, in-
cluding Imbert, and "all democra-
tic parties of the country."
Conferred with U.S. Delegation
The development was revealed
by Rivera Caminero immediately
after he and other top military
officials conferred with an Ameri-
can delegation at armed forces
headquarters. U.S. officials could
not be reached for comment.
Four members of a top level
White House fact-finding team
led by Thomas C. Mann, Under-
secretary of State for Economic

World News Roundup
By The Associated Press
TOKYO-A South Korean plane, flying in the demilitarized
zone, was shot down yesterday over Communist North Korea.
The radio in Pyongyang, the North Korean capital, said it was a
U.S. L-19 reconnaissance plane spying over the North.
The United Nations command in Seoul said the light plane be-
longed to the South Korean Army.
* * * *
SEOUL, Korea-Riot police in Seoul broke up yesterday an at-
tempt by about 100 South Korean university students to stage a dem-
onstration denouncing current government talks on normalizing dip-
lomatic relations with Japan.
LA PAZ, Bolivia-A general strike called by the Bolivian Labor
Federation virtually shut down the nation's tin mines and paralyzed
other sectors of the economy yesterday.
Defying the military junta's crackdown on disruptive strikes,
union leaders called workers into the streets to protest the govern-
ment's banishment of former leftist Vice-President Juan Lechin.
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Affairs, have been in the Domini-
can Republic since Sunday morn-
ing.
The others are McGeorge
Bundy, Special Presidential As-
sistant, Cyrus R. Vance, Deputy
Secretary and Jack Hood Vaughn,
Assistant Secretary of State for
Inter-American Affairs.
Offensive
Meanwhile, the armed forces
pressed a violent tank-led offen-
sive to wipe out rebel pockets
north of the U.S. controlled East-
West corridor.
Meanwhile, Secretary-General U
Thant made a personal appeal
yesterday to rival factions in the
Dominican Republic to end hos-
tilities and seek a peaceful settle-
ment.
"Peaceful means are the only
ones which can bring about a
lasting settlement of the conflict
now besetting the Dominican Re-
public, and no effort should be
spared by those -concerned to put
an end to the fighting which has
already caused so much bloodshed
and destruction," Thant said in a
statement released at United Na-
tions headquarters.
In compliance with the council
resolution Thant named Jose An-
tonio Mayobre of Venezuela as his
personal representative and sent
him to Santo Domingo to report
on the situation.
Further Efforts
In further efforts to establish a
peaceful settlement in Santo
Domingo, Argentina is trying to
put together a conference of seven
South American foreign ministers
to discuss the Dominican crisis
and bolster the inter-American
system.
Foreign Minister Miguel Angel
Zavala Ortiz announced Monday
night he had invited his col-
leagues-from Brazil, Chile, Peru,
Boliva, Uruguay and Paraguay-
to Buenos Aires to seek a solution
to the Dominican problem threat-
ening hemispheric solidarity and
consultation.

WASHINGTON ( P)-Agreement
was reached yesterday for a Sen-
ate vote today on a bipartisan
leadership poll tax amendment to
the Negro voting rights bill.
Majority Leader Mike Mansfield
(D-Mont) offered the amendment
Monday in an effort to resolve
differences with a group of lib-
erals who want to outlaw poll
taxes as a requirement for voting
in state and local elections.
Indicating success of the com-
promise move, Sen. Edward M.
Kennedy (D-Mass) said he would
support the amendment. "I think
it strengthens the bill," he added.
Kennedy
Kennedy was the principal
author of the anti-poll tax
amendment rejected by the Senate
last week by a 49-45 vote.
Alabama,.Mississippi,.Texas and
Virginia require voters in state
and local elections to pay poll
taxes. A constitutional amend-
ment bars the taxes as a require-
ment for voting in federal elec-
tions.
The bill directs the attorney
general to test in court the con-
stitutionality of the state taxes.
Dirksen as Co-Sponsor
The amendment offered by
Mansfield, with Republican Lead-
er Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois
as co-sponsor, is designed to help

MSU 'SIT-IN'
Students Support Housing Bill
EAST LANSING ()P - Police -the favorite song was "We Shall been refused rentals in East Lan
had to carry out 70 chanting and Overcome." An original group of ing.
singing Michigan State University 24 East Lansing police was assist- "There is a problem here, but w
students late Monday night when ed by 12 Lansing police, six state are working on it steadily," Thoj
they staged a sit-in at East Lans- police and six Ingham County as said. "It is easier to get suc
ing City Hall to back demands for sheriff's deputies. housing in East Lansing now thi
an immediate passage of an open White youths outnumbered Ne- it was five years ago."
occupancy bill. groes among the demonstrators The council unanimously adopt
The students, led by the cam- and nearly half were coeds. ed a resolution declaring it "r
pus chapters of the National As- No t daffirms its long-standing suppc
socation for the Advancement of o aress were mae but dem- of efforts to assure equal hou
ao fo theAdvacemet ofonstrators were left on a lawn ing opportunity for all its cit:
Colored People and the Student to the rear of the city hall. Some zensr" It also approved inserti
Non-Violent Coordinating Coin- tdo,, vnn 1 n -

EDWARD KENNEDY

mittee, sat down in a corridor
outside the council chamber
while the council was in session.
They ignored a plea by Mayor
Gordon Thomas to "act like ra-'
tional people" and clear the build-
ing.
When the demonstrators refus-
ed to move by a 12:30 a.m. dead-
line, police dragged them out one
by one. .
Strapped to Stretchers
Coeds were strapped to stretch-
ers so they wouldn't fall off while
being carried downstairs from the
second floor. Four policemen, two
on the arms and two on the legs,
were needed to drag out each boy.
Ingham County Prosecutor Don
Reisig asked coeds to climb on
the stretchers so police wouldn't
have to handle them. All refused.
Most sang while being removed

i

is-
wre
re-
ort
us-
bit-
ioll

the attorney general win a ruling
from the Supreme Court against
poll taxes.
Inclusion of such a congres-
sional finding was urged by lib-
erals after the defeat of Ken-
nedy's amendment, but until Mon-
day Mansfield and Dirksen had
only agreed to include a state-
ment that poll taxes might be
used to deny voting rights.

"I don't think this will influ-
ence the city council one bit,"
commented Thomas, a professor
in the MSU speech department,
who added that he still was will-
ing to meet with the group at
anytime.
Attendance at the council meet-
ing was limited to 130 with fire
laws being cited, to cut the num-
ber of students allowed in the
building. Several hundred other
lemonstrators paraded outside
carrying torches and hand-letter-
ed placards with such slogans as
"Open Up Your Mind," and
"Quiet, the Council Is Sleeping."
Too Slow
Byron Peterson, campus NAACP
president, protested that the coun-
cil was not moving fast enough
in considering an open occupancy
ordinance. The student groups
have protested that Negroes have

wiauwcniuana-iL of a non-discrimination clause in
vigil but the demonstration broke future city contracts.
up around 2:30 a.m. after a pa- The protest was, in part, spark-
rade through downtown East ed by the appearance of James
Lansing. Farmer, national director of the
No Injuries Congress of Racial Equality, on
"No one was hurt, and that's the MSU campus.
the way we wanted it," said Po- Farmer has indicated that civil
lice Chief Charles Pegg. rights groups must direct intensive

efforts to end housing discrimina-
tion in East Lansing.
In another speech delivered on
the MSU campus, Farmer said,
"By all means go South. Missis-
sippi needs you. But so does the
North."
"There is greater subtlety and
greater refinement in Northern
discrimination, but it hurts all the
same," he said.
Across
Campus
THURSDAY
8 p.m. - The Department of
Comparative Literature will pre-
sent William Shakespeare's "Ham-
let" in Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
ter.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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The Daily Official Bulletin as an
official publication of The Univer-
sitl 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-
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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.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 19
Day Calendar
Bureau of Industrial Relations Per-
sonnel Techniques Seminar - Dean
Berry, University of Pennsylvania,
"Planning and Conducting Useful Per-

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DIAL 5-6290
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COLUIBIA a HAROLD
PICTURES HECHT
in COLUMBIA COLOR
Jane Fonda
Lee Marvin
Nat King Cole
Coming Friday
"JOHN GOLDFARB
PLEASE COME HOME"

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Dial 8-6416
"A CINEMA MASTERPIECE!
A powerful, luminous
and violent.
existential thriller!"
-Time Magazine

sonnel Research": Michigan Union, 8
a.m.
Council on Medical Television Meeting
-University Medical Center, 8:15 a.m.
School of Public Health Institute -
"The Education of the Diabetic and
His Family": Registration, 3042 School
of Public Health, 8:30 a.m.
Training and Development, Person-
nel Office, University Management
Seminar-Daniel R. Miller, professor of
psychology, "On-the-Job Interviewing
and Counseling": Michigan Union, 1:30
p.m.
Dept. of English Lecture-George H.
Ford, University of Rochester, "Three
Stories by D. H. Lawrence": Aud. A,
Angell Hall, 4:10 p.m.
Dept. of Psychiatry University Lec-
ture-Sidney Tarachow, M.D., Down-
state Medical Center, New York, "Deriv-
atives of Coprophagia": Aud., Children's
Psychiatric Hospital, 8 p.m.
General Notices
Applications for Fulbright Awards
for Graduate Study during the 1966-67
academic year are now available. The
grants are made for one academic year
and include round-trip transportation,
tuition, a living allowance and a small
stipend for books and equipment. All
grants are made in foreign currencies.
Interested students who are U.S. citi-
zens and hold an AB degree, or who
will receive such a degree by May,
1966 and who are presently enrolled in
the Univ. of Mich., should request ap-
plication forms for a Fulbright award
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES

at the Graduate Fellowship Office,
Room 110 Rackham Bldg. The closing
date for receipt of applications is Oct.]
18. Persons not enrolled in a college
or university should direct inquiries
and requests for applications to the
Institute of International Education,
U.S. Student Program, 809 United Na-
tions Plaza, New York, 10017. The last
date on which applications will be is-
sued by the Institute is Oct. 15.
Final Payment of Spring Half-Term
Fees and first 50% of spring-summer
full term fees are due and payable on
or before May 20. Non-payment, pay-
ment of less than the required amount
or late payment will result in the as-
sessment of a delinquent penalty of $5.
In addition, a Hold Credit will be
placed against your grades if your ac-
count remains Oelinquent. Payments
may be made in person or mailed to
the Cashier's Office, 1015 Admin. Bldg..
before 4:30 p.m., Thurs., May 20. Mail
payments postmarked after due date,
May 20, are late and subject to pen-
alty. Identify mail payments as tui-
tion and show student number and
name.
Student Organizations: Registration
of recognized student organizations
planning to be active during the
Spring/Summer Term must be com-
pleted by May 26, 1965. Forms are
available in the Office of Student Af-
fairs, 1011 Student Activities Bldg. Priv-
ileges such as the use of the Organi-
zation Announcement column in The
Michigan Daily, use of meeting rooms
in University buildings, assignment of
Student Activities Bldg. facilities, etc.
are available to registered organizations
only.
(Continued on Page 4)

GOOD BOOKS
BOB MARSHALL'S
BOOK SHOP
211 s. State St.
OPEN 7 NIGHTS EACH WEEK
'til 10 P.M.

SUMMER EMPLOYMENT
Full Time & Evening Employment
18-35
If you are free from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. four evenings each week end
occasionally on Saturday, you can maintain your studies and still enjoy
a part-time job doing special interview work that will bring on overage
weekly income of $67.
If you are neat appearing and a hard worker call Mr. Jones at 761-
1488 from 10 a.m. to 12 a.m. Monday-Friday. No other times.
We are also interested in full-time employment.

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COMING
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STARTING THURSDAY

DIAL
662-6264

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.
* * *
Organizations who are planning to be
active for the Spring/Summer Term
must be registered in the Office of
Student Affairs by May 26, 1965. Forms
are available in Room 1011 Student
Activities Bldg.
Tutorial and Cultural Relations Proj-
ect, Organizational meeting, Thurs.,
May 20, Room 3K, Michigan Union,
7:15 p.m.; students interested in tutor-
ing culturally separated children are in-
vited to this orientation meeting.
* w
Michigan Christian Fellowship, Week-
ly meeting, Wed., May 19, Room 3D,
Michigan Union, 7:30 p.m.; topic: "The
New Morality Revised," speaker: Dr.
Frank Sharborough, neurologist.
University Lutheran Chapell, 1511
Washtenaw, Midweek Devotion, May 19,
10 p.m., "Not To Be Served, but To
Serve," Rev. Scheips, speaker.
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