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May 25, 1965 - Image 3

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1965-05-25

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TUESDAY, MAY 25, 1965

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PACE TI

THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAflW 'I'

A A u G A n it,

MINERS' REVOLT:
Bolivians Renew Fighting)

LA PAZ, Bolivia (R-) - New
fighting broke out yesterday be-
tween government troops and re-
bellious workers in the industrial
suburbs of La Paz and in min-
ing country in the Andes south of
the capital.
Three or more persons were
killed and 24 wounded as snipers
battled police outside La Paz in
spreading disorder that began with
a strike by leftist tin miners to
protest the exipulsion of their
union chief.
Air force planes strafed hilltops
around La Paz in the morning to
flush out the snipers. They om-
inously buzzed the city later in
the day while sporadic shooting,
took place oan the ground.
Many Casualties
In the mining interior, many
casualties were /reported as the
miners tried to resist military oc-
cupation of the mines.
Eleven persons have died in the:
weeklong clashes between rebels
and forces of Bolivia's ruling mil-
itary junta.
Lt. Gen. Rene Barrientos, junta
president, said: "This is unfor-
tunately no longer a general strike
World News
Roundup
By The Associated Press
OTTAWA -Canadian Trade
Minister Mitchell Sharp confirm-
ed yesterday that Canada has sold
wheat "in the order of 50 mil-
lion bushels" to Communist China
in recent negotiations in Hong
Kong.
Sharp said he wouldn't want to
be pinned down on the value of
the wheat, sale, but expected it
would be about $100 million.

Supreme Court Topples
Propaganda Mail Law.
WASHINGTON (M)-The United States Supreme Court struck
down yesterday a law permitting the government to intercept and
destroy unsealed Communist mail from abroad unless the addressee
asked in writing to receive it.
Justice William 0. Douglas, speakin g for an 8-0 court, said this
law placed on the addressee an unconstitutional "affirmative burden
which we do not think the government can impose."
"Any addressee is likely to feel some inhibition in sending for
literature which federal officials have condemned as 'Communist poli-
tical propaganda'," Douglas said.

Wirtz Flails
Union Shop
Regulations
.BY The Associated Press

SHOWDOWN TODAY:
Amendment Defeat
Sets Rights Clash

WASHINGTON (P)-The United States Senate rejected yester-
WASHINGTON - United States day by a vote of 49-29 an amendment by Sen. John G. Tower (R-
Secretary of Labor W. Willard Tex) to rewrite key sections of the Voting Rights Bill urged by
Wirtz told the U.S. Congress yes- P resident Lyndon B. Johnson.
terday that state laws which ban
union shops actually guarantee no Disposing of this amendment apparently cleared the way for to-
one a job and instead cause dis- day's showdown on an attempt by the bill's leadership to cut off the
r u p t i v e industrial competition debate which started April 22. The leaders' objective is to pass the

The law permitted the secre-
tary 6 fthe Treasury to deter-
mine when any unsealed mail is
Communist political propaganda.
The Post Office notified each ad-
dressee that the mail was being
held and would be destroyed un-
less the addressee asked forit

Launch New
Viet Search
SAIGON {1}- Government

IN MORE PEACEFUL DAYS, Bolivian junta President Lt. Gen.
Rene #arrientos embraces Victor Estenssoro after their election
to vice-president and president of Bolivia respectively early in
1964. In November, 1964, Estenssoro fled the country; now the
country is torn by rebellion by tin miners.
or state of subversion but a state es 27,000 workers from the State
of civil war, which is what the ex- Mining Corporation (Comibol)
tremist leaders wanted." payroll, leaving the decision to
Rejects Truce rehire as many as necessary with
He rejected a miners 'appeal mining authorities.
for a 48-hour truce. "We have Military Control
exhausted our means of persua- Sunday night the junta placed
sion," he said. "The labor union all tin mines under military juris-
leaders will just have to cout diction. At the same time it at-

within 20 days. A reply card was troops sought yesterday to find
provided. and destroy a North Vietnamese
battalion reported to have linked
Yesterday's decisions on Com- up with Viet Cong forces in the
munist mail involved two conflict- central highlands.
ing lower court rulings. U.S. planes, meanwhile, mount-
Oe ied round-the-clock air raids on
One involved CorlissdLaost North Vietnamese locations.
who publishes and distributes Nrt itaeelctos
pamphlets. He did not respond The South Viet Nam high coin-
when notified the Post Office was mand ordered five battalions-
holding up a copy of the Peking about 200 men-into a drive
Review but instead filed suit to against Communists between Plei-
bar enforcement oft he rule. The ku and the Cambondian frontier
Post Office then notified Lamont after three guerilla ambushes else-
his suit served as notification that where cost the lives of five U.S.
he wanted the mail and no more advisors and more than 100 Viet-
of it would be delayed. namese casualties over the week-
end.
The other case involved Leif U.S. helicopters lifted one of
Heilberg, who objected to delay the government battalions to a
of mail from Communist coun- landing zone 17 miles West of
tries, which he received as a mem- Pleiku, the site of an American
ber of the Universal Esperanto zone 240 miles North of Saigon.
Association. He filed suit and, as It was also disclosed yesterday
in Lamont's case, the Post Office that Saigon is suffering an acute
said this served as sufficient no- shortage of vegetables because the
tification. Viet Cong has cut the highway to
But a federal court reversed a Dalat, in the mountains of the
"New York ruling that the Lamont North.
t case was legal and declared the Tons of produce were reported
law unconstitutional. rotting in Dalat.

out of
The
termir
by tw
in th
where
ally ,
opera
One
mine
#is

their stronghold."
junta underscored its de-
nation to crush the revolt
vo decrees affecting workers
he state-owned tin mines,
the unions have tradition-
had a strong say in their
tion,
reduces the wages of all
employes; the other dismiss-

tempted to fend off charges that
it was using the mines to support
a large army and bureaucracy by
reducing the salaries of all gov-
ernment employes, including the
president.
Officials estimated 300 snipers
were hiding in the hilltop manu-
facturing suburb of Villa Vic-
toria, overlooking La Paz.

among the states.
The laws, labelled "right-to-
work" laws, exist now in 19 states;
Wirtz said that the laws banning
the union shop should be wiped
out by repealing the section of
federal labor laws that permits
them.
"The argument that union shop
agreements violate the freedom of
individual employes has no sub-
stantial basis," Wirtz told a U.S.
House labor subcommittee .
Must Join Union
Under a union shop contract ne-
gotiated by a union and an em-
ployer, all employes covered by
the contract must join the union.
Michigan law allows union shop
contracts.
Wirtz said the real iss e had
been buried under falses ims-
largely by supporters of so-called
"right-to-work laws"-that they
protect the freedom of workers.
These supporters are virtually all
businessmen, he added.
"There is no violation of free-
dom in a minority's having to ac-
cept a majority's fair judgment
fairly arrived at," Wirtz asserted.
Repeal Law
Wirtz said repeal of Section 14B
of the Taft-Hartley Act, which
permits right-to-work laws, would'
not require union shop agreements
by law.
The only effect of the repeal
measure, he claimed, would be to
permit employers and unions to
negotiate union shop contracts in
the 19 states that now ban them.
Federal law permits them in the
other 31 states, and such contracts
now cover some 13 million work-
ers, Wirtz said.
"The repeal of Section 14B is
not-as some have attempted to
suggest-a proposal to 'make the
union shop mandatory'," he said.
"It would not in itself require any-
body to join a union"
Dial 662-6263
Shown at 1 :00-2:40
4:45-6:50 & 9:00

measure this week or next. A Re-
publican champion of the admin-
istration bill predicted yesterday
that proponents will rally the re-
quired two-thirds margin to invoke
cloture.
His amendment would have pro-
vided for the appointment of fed-
eral registrars in any county from
which the attorney general cer-
tified he had received 25 or more
complaints of denial of the right
to register and vote on account
of race or color.
The federal officials would have
been required to register voters
in accordance with state qualifi-
cation laws except that a person
with a sixth grade education would
not have had to pass a literary
test.
The administration measure, in
contrast, provides for the suspen-
sion of literacy and similar voter
qualification tests and the ap-
pointment of federal registrars in
seven Southern states.
Sen. Everett M., Dirksen, the
Republican leader from Illinois
but a major architect of the ad-
ministration measure, spoke con-
fidently of the leaders' ability to
muster the votes which would lim-
it each senator to one hour of
voting-rights talk before the final
roll call.

SEN. EVERETT DIRKSEN
A cross,
Campus
TUESDAY, MAY 25
2 p.m.-Ira P. Walsh, special
assistant to the director of the
Office of Economic Opportunity,
will speak on "Peace Correspond-
ence: Covering the War on Pov-
erty" in 1433 Mason Hall.

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--- -----et" n-an Hall.

.... .._
DA ,LY OFF C IAL BULLETIN

BOGALUSA, La. - The Negroj
Voters League threatened court
action yesterday if this town's two
city parks aren't reopened quick-
ly on an integrated basis.
A planned desegregation at-,
tempt at one park was called off
after Mayor Jessee Cutrer refus-
ed to reopen the previously all-
white parks immediately. Both
were closed following a racial clash
last week.

UNIVERSITY PLAYERS
Dept. of Speech
THE
By Carl Oglesby
FRI DAY-SATURDAY
8 P.M. Trueblood Aud.
BOX OFFICE OPENS
TOMORROW 12:30-5:00
All Seats $1.00

The Daily Official Bulletin as an
official publication of The Univer-
sitl 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 organv:ation notices are not
accepted for publication.
TUESDAY, MAY 25
Day Calendar
Bureau of Industrial Relations Per-
sonnel Techniques Seminar-Thomas L,
Moffatt, assistant to the dean for
public services, University of Wisconsin,
"Employment Interviewing Workshop":
Michigan Union, 8 a.m.
RENTALS
of
rTELEVISIONS
TAPE RECORDERS
HI-FI's

Training and Development, Personnel, 27. Accompanied by a Department of Washington State, Olympia-1. Resi-
Office, University Management Seminar State contract escort-interpreter, Serge dent Life Supv., BA in Soc. Sci or
--dwin L. Miller, assistant professor of Lutchenkov. Educ. plus 3 yrs. exper. working with
industrial relations, Joseph C. Augus- Michael Seighi, director, Foreign Lan- mentally retarded or disturbed. 2. Li-
tine, manager, Employment Services: guage' Institute, Nicosia, Cyprus, May brariah, M.A.L.S. Exper. not req., but
"On-the-Job Interviewing and Coun- ' 26-June 3. 2 yrs. qualifies for higher rating.
seling": Michigan Union, 1:30 p.m. I Andreas Papadopoulos, senior master, Inst. for Comparative Study of Poli-
English and Greek, The English School, tical Systems, Wash., D.C.-Research-
University Lecture in Journalism - Nicosia, Cyprus, May 26-June 3. er-Typist. Woman, knowl. of Spanish,
Ira P. Walsh, special assistant to the Leonidas K. Koullis, inspector of type 60 wpm plus shorthand helpful,
director, Office of Economic Oppor-~ English for Greek secondary schools, bkgd. In poll. scl., statistics, Latin
tunity, "Peace Correspondence: Cover- Greek Office of Education, Nicosia, Cy- American studies & editing. Office ex-
ing the War on Poverty": 1433 Mason prus,-May 26-June 3. per. pref. Begin Sept. Research & write
Hall, 2 p.m. Ahmed Ali Nimir, headmaster, Khar- on Latin American politics .
toum North Secondary School, Kartoum A. 0. Smith Corp.-Various openings
! North, Sudan, May 26-June 3. located in Ohio, Va., Ill., Wis, & Pa.
Gene*al Notices Laszlo Nyeste, associate professor (do- including 1. Jr. Prod. Engr., BSEE, 0-2
cent), Institute of Agricultural Chemi- yrs. exper. 2. Sales Engr, BSEE, exper
StuentOrgniztios: egitraioncal Technology, Technical University' not req..3. Employment Interviewer, de-
StuentOrgniztios: egitraionof Budapest, Budapest, Hungary, May gree in Bus. Ad., Personnel or Psych.
of recognized student organizations 27-31. 3 Ana C
plannin / tommbeactive during te Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Bach, head of de- & Budgets), Acctg. grad. 1-3
Spring/Summer Term must be comn- partment for operations research, In- per.
pleted by May 26, 1965. Forms arfstitute for Electrical Power Research, * * *
available in the Office of Student Af- Budapest, Hungary, May 31-June 2. For further information, please call
fairs, 1011 Student Activities Bldg. Priv- 764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-
ileges such as the use of the Organi- i o4ntments, 3200 SAB.,
zation Announcement column in The! pn scesentontns 2 B
Michigan Daily, use of meeting rooms
in University buildings, assignment of POSITION OPENINGS:
Student Activities Bldg. facilities., etc. Dow Corning, Midland, Mich.-Vari-
are available to registered organizations ous openings in tech, sales, services,
only. plant or prod .engrg., res., etc. located
in Mich., N.C., & Conn. Degrees in
o'ei t isitor.s chem., biol., physics, chem. & elec. en- DIAL 8-6416
- grg. plus up to 5 yrs. exper. SHOWS AT 7 & 9 P.M
The following are the foreign visi- "Bergman, with his
tors programmed through the Interna- -ORG ANATI N_ _r _n _ith hvs_
tional Center who will be on campus ANIZATIUN ______
this week on the dates indicated. Pro, __ !

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Mr. and Mrs. Radoslav Radkovic, pro-
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Geoffrey Hallam, university lecturer,
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Lazar Boris Koljozov, assistant lec-
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NOTICES

FRIDAY, MAY 28
ARDEN MIESEN'S BAND
Sponsored by Graduate Student Council

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.
* * *
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, Mixer
tonight, May 25, 7:30 p.m., 1429 Hill St.
* * *
University Lutheran Chapel, Mid-
week Devotion, May 26, 10 p.m., 1511
Washtenaw.

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UNIVERSITY LECTURES IN JOURNALISM
Ira P. Walsh
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Office of Economic Opportunity
will speak on:
"THE POVERTY WAR FRONT"

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