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May 20, 1965 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1965-05-20

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THURSDAY, MAY 20, 1965


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Viet Nam Bombings Continue

SAIGON ()-Bombs rained on'
targets on both sides of the 17th
parallel yesterday. Forty U.S. Navy
planes knifed into North Viet Nam
and Vietnamese fighter-bombers
decimated a Viet Cong company
in the south.
There was speculation here
yesterday that since the air strikes
in North Viet Nam have not so
far done sufficient damage to
bring the North Vietnamese to the
conference table, the U.S. may
seek more important targets, such
as industrial plants in the indus-
trialized Hanoi-Haiphong region.
A high military source said two
U.S. Marine jet squadrons based
in the Philippines have been alert-
ed for duty in Viet Nam, possibly
starting later this month. Trans-
fer of the squadrons will bring
U.S. Marine strength in South
Viet Nam to nearly 16,000 men.
New Squadrons
The new squadrons will be based
at Chu Lai, a Marine beachhead
53 miles south of Da Nang, where
Seabees are building an air strip.
The New York Times reported
yesterday that U.S. ground troops
in South Viet Nam may use in the
near future an "ink blot" strategy
of establishing strategic strong-
holds along the coast and then
enlarging their perimeters by ag-
gressive patrolling until they meet.
The paper's military affairs
writer, Hanson W. Baldwin, said
such a process would require "far
more men than have been assign-
ed to Viet Nam" - perhaps as
many as 500,000-and would re-
quire years of fighting.
Reporting on casualties for the
week of May 9-15, a military
spokesman said 470 Viet Cong
troops were killed and 160 cap-
tured. The U.S.-backed govern-
ment forces lost 251 killed, in-
cluding 11 Americans, he said. A

Broderick Appointed As
New York Police Chief
NEW YORK (IP)-Chief Asst. U.S. Atty. Vincent L. Broderick
yesterday was named commissioner of New York's 27,000-member
police force, the nation's largest.
The $35,000 a year appointment immerses Broderick, 45, in the
troubled racial waters of a city with a heavy Negro and Puerto
Rican population. Democratic Mayor Robert F. Wagner's selection
of Broderick came less than 24 hours after commissioner Michael J.

Murphy, 51, resigned to enter pri-
vate investigative work.
Murphy had stood adamantly
against demands of civil rights
groups for a civilian board to re-
view brutality or other charges
brought against police officers by
minority groups. He had insisted
the police department could dis-
cipline perpetrators without out-
side assistance.
Murphy denied that his resigna-
tion was prompted by the civilian
board dispute. However, there are
indications that Wagner is moving
toward acceptance of such a re-
view board to eliminate the issue
in his coming campaign for re-
Broderick declined to commit
himself on civilian review.
Wagner promised the new com-
missioner complete responsibility
for the police department-"no
outside influence of any kind."

By The Associated Press
ALBANY-The New York State
Legislature completed passage yes-
terday of a Democratic-sponsored
bill that would abolish most capi-
tal punishment in the state.
The measure now goes to Gov.
Nelson A. Rockefeller, who some
legislative leaders believe will veto
The governor said Tuesday that,
by writing exceptions into the bill,
its advocates had "torpedoed"
their two main arguments. He
said that the measure failed to
meet the moral issue, because it
would still permit executions, and
that it did not refute the conten-
tion that capital punishment was
a deterrent to murder.
ANKARA - Turkish officials
have sounded out visiting Soviet
Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gro-
myko on a possible Soviet loan for
promoting Turkish development
projects, a reliable source report-
ed yesterday.
The issue was discussed Tues-
day, the source said, adding that
no agreement had been reached.

He declined to disclose the amount
or nature of the proposed loan.
* * *
VIENTIANE, Laos - The pro-
Communist Pathet Lao have for-
mally advised Premier Prince Sou-
vanna Phouma of their refusal to
participate in the limited elections
for a new national assembly, gov-
ernment sources said yesterday.
A message dated May 10 from
Pathet Lao chief Prince Souphan-
ouvong replied to Souvanna Phou-
ma's offer to participate in the
limited consultation scheduled
tentatively for July 18.
** *

World News Roundup

will also visit Berlin and thereby
deepen the historic meaning of
this visit," he said.
In London, a Laborite motion
introduced in the House of Com-
mons urged that the queen ex-
tend her visit to include East
Germany. Among the signers was
Emyrs Hughes, an MP who has
often been critical of royalty.
LA PAZ, Bolivia -- Government
and labor representatives an-
nounced yesterday they have
reached "a gentleman's agree-
ment" to begin negotiations on a
strike that has halted work at the

-Associated Press
U.S. MARINE ORDNANCE PERSONNEL secure a rocket pod to
the side of a newly-arrived Marine helicopter at the Da Nang
air base.


total of 585 Vietnamese and 56
Americans were wounded, he add-

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reported that the govern-
lost 381 weapons, the Viet

BONN -- Queen Elizabeth II nationalized tin mines.
smiled and waved at the German The three-day-old strike, called
crowds here yesterday --- and the by the labor confederation to pro-
people responded with delight. test the deportation of leftist la-
At the city hall, Mayor Wilhelm bor leader Juan Lechin, also has
Daniels reminded the queen that affected most textile plants, fac-
Bonn is only the provisional cap- tories, railroads and newspapers in
ital. "We are grateful that you the La Paz area.
Monday, May 24 through
Saturday, June 5.
For these two weeks
A nual Spring Holloware Sale.
We will too!
"i J B
Phn1 O -79 0 0 at3iet
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Ho's Birthday
It was the 75th birthday of Ho
Chi Minh, the wispy-bearded
president of North Viet Nam who
chose to pass up American over-
tures toward peace during a six-
day suspension-ended Tuesday-
of the air strikes north of the
border. Congratulations streamed
to Hanoi from other Communist

The Daily Official Bulletin as an
official publication of The Univer-
siti of Michiran, 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.
Day Calendar
Bureau of Industrial Relations Per-
sonnel Techniques Seminar-George S.
Odiorne, Bureau of Industrial Rela-

Full Time & Evening Employment
If you are free from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. four evenings each week end
occasionally on Saturday, you con maintain your studies and still enjoy
a part-time job doing special interview work that will bring an average
weekly income of $67.
If you are neat appearing and a hard worker coil 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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f and
" 1
Sin I
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" 1
also starring Joyce Grenfell
: It's a famous English comedy with loads of fun and
surprises. An enjoyable evening's entertainment for
" "
I Also on the same program the 1
Academy Award winning color short-
" 1
" 1
" 1
" 1
" 1
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DIAL 5-6290
The Hilarious
"Cat Ballou"
I " JO

tions, "Management by Objectives-Re-
sults - Oriented Appraisal Systems":
Michigan Union, 8 a.m.
Training and Development, Personnel
Office, University Management Seminar
-Edwin L. Miller, assistant professor
of industrial relations, Joseph C. Au-
gustine, manager, Employment Services,
"On-the-Job Interviewing and Coun-
seling": Michigan Union, 1:30 p.m.
General Notices
Friends of SNCC: Lecture by Frank
Wilkinson, May 21, Unitarian Church.
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.
Christian Science Organization, Reg-
ular testimony meeting, Thurs., May 20,
7:30 p.m., 3545 SAB.
*" * *
Folk Dance Club, Folk dance with
instruction, every Friday, 8-11 p.m.,
Friends of SNCC, Lecture by Frank
Wilkinson, Fri., May 21, 8 p.m., Unitar-
ian Church.
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.

Doctoral Examination for Larry Dean
Noble, Nuclear Engineering ;thgsis: "A
Nonlinear Analysis of Reactors with
Arbitrary Linear Feedback," Fri., May
21, P.M.L., 10 a.m.
Lecture: Dr. Jens Mennicke, Insti-
tute for Advanced study, will speak on
"Some Properties of Linear Groups with
Rational Integer Coefficients," Thurs.,
May "20, 4 p.m., Room 3201 Angell Hall.
Foreign Visitors
The following are the foreign visi-
tors programmed through the Interna-
tional Center who will be on campus
this week on the dates indicated. Pro-
gram arrangements are being made by
Mrs. Clifford R. Miller, International
Center, 764-2148.
S. N. A. Aziz, general secretary, Tami-
land Congress Committee, Madras; pres-
ident, Thinkers Forum, Madras, India,
May 20-24.
Geoffrey Hallam, university lecturer,
University of Aston, England, May 16-

Manufacturers Life Insurance Co.,
Southfield, Mich.-Mgmt. Trainee. Re-
cent grad, any field, pref. single man
for 3 yr. trng. program leading to
supv., brokerage or agency mgmt.
Askenazy Construction Co., Detroit,
Mich.-Civil Engr. Field & office posi-
tion with bldg. contractor. Some exper.
Talon, Inc., Meadville, Pa.-various
openings for experienced engrs. Also
recent grads for 1. Analyt. Chemist,
BS Chem. plus 1-2 yrs. exper. 2. Sys-
tems Progframmer, 2-3 yrs. exper. in
D.P. programming. 3. Mkt. Res. Analyst,
degree in mkt. res., bus. ad. ,or econ.
Some exper. in mkt. res. pref.
U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Office of
Mgmt. Services, Wash., D.C.-Immed.
openings in data processing. Degrees in
econ., math, statistics, or agric. econ.
Some exper. with large scale E.D.P.,
also FORTRAN exper. desirable.
* * *
For further information, please call
764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3200 SAB.



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

olokn rea on....t...e...beach.. :
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or looking great on the beach
Kanvas by KATIN of California
COLE of California
HOBIE Skateboards of California
SPORTWAYS of US Divers of California
(a most unusual Summer Shop)
3162 Packard Ann Arbor
665-8609 9 A.M.-8 P.M.
everyday except Tuesday & Saturday 'til 5:30

(By the author of "Rally Round the Flag,.Boysl",
"Dobie Gillis," etc.)

Award Winning Cartoon
"Dial P For Pink"


I ~

- --.... ..........



I -


Just the other night I was saying to the little woman, "Do
you think the importance of tests in American colleges is
being overemphasized?". (Incidentally, the little woman is
not, as you might think, my wife. My wife is far from a lit-
tle woman. She is, in fact, nearly seven feet high and man-
tled with rippling muscles. She is a full-blooded Ogallala
Sioux and holds the world's shot put record. The little
woman I referred to is someone we found crouching under
the sofa when we moved into our apartment back in 1928,
and there she has remained ever since. She never speaks
except to make a kind of guttural clicking sound when she
is hungry. To tell you the truth, she's not too much fun to
have around the house, butwith my wife away at track meets
m'ost of the time, at least it gives me someone to talk to.)
But I digress. "Do you think the importance of tests in
American colleges is being overemphasized?" I said the
other night to the little woman, and then I said, "Yes,
Max, I do think the importance of tests in American col-
leges is being overemphasized." (As I explained, the little
woman does not speak, so when we have conversations, I
am forced to do both parts.)
But I digress. To get back to tests-sure, they're impor-
tant, but let's not allow them to get too important. There
are, after all, many talents which simply can't be measured
by quizzes. Is it right to penalize a gifted student whose
gifts don't happen to fall into an academic category? Like,
for instance, Finster Sigafoos?
She is a full-boodef
Ogaflala Sioux...
Finster, a freshman at the Wyoming College of Belles
Lettres and Fingerprint Identification, has never passed a
single test; yet all who know him agree he is studded with
talent like a ham with cloves. He can, for example, sleep
standing up. He can do a perfect imitation of a scarlet tan-
ager. (I don't mean just the bird calls; I mean he can fly
south in the winter.) He can pick up BB's with his toes. He
can say "imy boat" three times fast. He can build a rude
telephone out of 100 yards of string and two empty Person-
na Stainless Steel Razor Blade packages. (This last accom-
plishment is the one Finster is proudest of-not building
the telephone but emptying the Personna packs. To empty
a Personna pack is not easily accomplished, believe you me,
not if you're a person who likes to get full value out of his
razor blades. And full value is just what Personnas deliver.
They last and last and keep on lasting; luxury shave follows
luxury shave in numbers that make the mind boggle. Why
don't you see for yourself? Personnas are now available in
two varieties: a brand-new stainless steel injector blade for
users of injector razors-and the familiar double-edge stain-
less steel blade so dear to the hearts and kind to the kissers
of so many happy Americans, blades so smooth-shaving, so
long-lasting that the Personna Co. makes the following
guarantee: If you don't agree Personna gives you more lux-
ury shaves than Beep-Beep or any other brand/you might
name, Personna will buy you a pack of whatever kind you
think is better.)
But I digress. Back to Finster Sigafoos-artist, humanist,
philosopher, and freshman since 1939. Will the world ever
benefit from Finster's great gifts? Alas, no. He is in college
to stay.
But even more tragic for mankind is the case of Clare de
Loon. Clare, a classmate of Finster's, had no talent, no



6:50 and 9:00

662-6264 TODAY

A bold new motion picture becomes extraordinary
the way it shows there are two sides to every stor!

the Dunes
Coming Sunday-






'01 r


About 80 Used Bicycles To Be Sold
(Impounded before February 10-Unclaimed by May 10)
Saturday, May22
Beainnina 10 A.M.

I If 1 1110 r6m 04 1 1 I I Im i-sm



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