:43 a t 1
Sunny and warm, with little
chance of showers
Vol. LXXVIIll, No. 23-S
Ann Arbor, Michigan, Wednesday, June 5, 1968
K d~;~ I
t S a a S 8
lence ~n soloe [vr40Mcia ot suet poe ot
M t nvrst tdntsr s rhcm letlyboc5f te
nigt aKtennred arunieeso on wfe hothingcer i-
caPustrotettevletests e ag ainst'
peto cm olice th itr Cmu M SUe wowr pto-
Byst MnARTI 2 N ivriys HISCMAnAou 'h5 conr-dmntators,
dn Scal wTh the Dilyea s l owens-d ben the group sevra
nigh arus.te acedaon h rad ovntwhicy thearcher iny-
mentofcampuspoliceinathe ar- Capupliceh wder yatro
dethrgdwt thela sale -an'san btee the groupst
I,-I- a- ovr a pblic Arssosytem "es
all the students regardless of their
archers dispersed after reach-
crc T d HI R l e sb ouing the schoolus student . union.
Spa They agreed .to regroup this
morning at 8 a.m. near the ad-
w llkd o u0 t ministration building to continue
NEW Y Earlier yesterday afternoon, over
taenEW ORK ) - About 250 300 students demonstrated In the
capped and gowned students, administration building and pre- I
holding up their fingers in V-for- sented university President John
victory signs, walke~d out of 00- Hannah with three demands:
lumbia University's commence- _that the MSU Public Safety
ment exercises in the Cathedral Department (the campus police
of St. John the Divine yesterday. be disbanded;
about 1a - th he school refusto assi
an on-tuenshohaosa e pubilnfing oneor yrest-W
Episcopal church, four blocks from -that students and faculty
the campus of the 25,000-student have complete control of the or-
Ivy League school, wracked by six ganization which will replace the
weeks of student disorders, campus police.
Some faculty members also About 75 students entered the
walked out, building and held a brief sit-in
The protestig seniors and grad- but left when threatened with
uate students, who had been seat- arrest by police who surrounded
ed among about 2,000 members of the building .
the graduating class, got up and Several students met with Han-'
filed out as Prof. Richard Hof- nah to present the demands. They
stadter began a commencement 1 tentatively set noon today for a
address in which he said that reply deadline.
"thrust at thdemonstratiouniversi However, Hannah left for De-
l"r troit soon after receiving the de-
Student .leader Steve Halliwell, mands. He has a trip scheduled to
t 24, said the signal for the walk- Detroit and Washington and Is
out was the playing of a song by expected to be outof town for at
Bob Dylan, "The Times They Are least two days.
A-Changin'," on transistor radios The administration building was
carried by the graduating stu- closed for the day after the pro-
dents under their gowns. testing students were forced to
Halliwell would not say how leave. Campus police patrolled the
the song was transmitted, but building to prevent further nci-
marks worst fight
since March 29
By The Asschated Press
Israeli jet fighters pounced on
Jordanian positions yesterday
while Israeli and Jordanian ar-
tillery crews fired thunderous bar-
rages across the Jordan River
like those of the Mideast war that
began a year ago today.
Ambassadors of the two coun-
tries traded charges at the United
Nations in New York.
Jordanian sources said the
fighting south of the Sea of Gali-
lee lasted more than eight hours.
They said the area was quiet at
9 p.m. and reported nearly 100
Jordanian and about 45 Israeli
The outbreak was the most se-
rious since March 29, when Is-
raeli planes dive-bombed Jor-
danian gun emplacements that Is-
raelis said were used to harass
farmers across the cease-fire line.
Officials in Jordan said the
Israelis fired first yesterday in
"a surprise attack." Israeli spokes-
man said the attack was in reply
to the shelling of six Israeli co-
"We hope that this will teach
Jordan the lesson once and for
all that the shelling of settlements
and army positions is taboo," Maj.
Gen. Haim Bar-Lev, Israel's chief
of staff, told a newsman.
Bar-Lev said Jordanian forces
began by shelling an Israeli army
position, then turned their guns
on civilian targets. He said there
were no attempts to negotiate a
cease-fire because Jordan units
apeared to have'been put out of
Ambassador Muhammad H. El-
Farra of Jordan said at the Unit-
ed Nations the shooting set off
raging forest fires around the Jor-
danian city of Irbid, focus of
much of the battle.
Yosef Tekoah, Israel's UN am-
bassador, said three farm people
were killed and six wounded in
"a large-scale Jordanian assault."
He said it became necessary "to
order Israeli aircraft to take ac-
tion in self-defense to silence the
sources of fire."
In Amman, a government com-
munique reported casualties on
both sides at 32 Jordanian civil-
ians and three soldiers killed, 52
Jordanian civilians and 10 sol-
diers wounded and an estimated
45 Israeli soldiers killed or wound-
The communique said Jordan-
ian fire destroyed four Israeli
tanks, six armored cars and three
artillery positions. It said four Is-
See ISRAEL, Page 2
LOS ANGELES -- Senl. Robert F. Kennledy was shot inl the head
Count slowed in Los Angeles;
Kuchel, Rafferty battle close
LOS ANGELES-Vote-counting difficulties in Los Angeles
County, home of 38 per cent of California's voters, slowed
L, i i i D o4 c. ti Presi-
at 12:15 (3:15, Ann Arbor time)
announcing his victory in the 'Calif
mary. His condition was lescribeI
as "every critical".
The suspected gunman is being held
Two hours later, surgeons at Los An-
geles' Good Samaritan Hospital were
beginning surgery to remove a bullet
that entered the right mastoid bone
near the right ear and went to the
middle of the skull.
The operation, which began at 5:30 this
morning (EDT), was expected to last ap-
proximately one hour.
this morning immediately after
ornia Democratic Presidential pri-
Kennedy's wife, Ethel, was at his side
during his victory talk, as were a small
group of aides. After speaking, he was
ushered backstage through a kitchen pas-
sageway en route to a news conference to
be held in another room.
Four or, five shots rang out, and for-
mer' Olympic decathlon champion and
Kennedy supporter Rafer Johnson chased
the suspected gunman. He was reportedly
captured by football player Roosevelt
Grier, who has traveled extensively with
Kennedy thus far in his campaign.
It was uncertain how many bystanders
were injured in the brief flurry of shots
fired by a small calibre pistol. However,
authorities said "at least three" arid pos-
sibly two more were injured.
As the suspect was rushed out, people
in the crowd shouted "Lynch him! Lynch
Immediately after the shooting, Ken-
nedy was rushed to Central Receiving
Hospital, and was later removed to Good
Samaritan. His wife accompanied him.
Kennedy also suffered
wound in the shoulder.
was described as good and
heartbeat was also good.
Kennedy had just finished his victory
speech before a crowded audience of sup-
porters in the ballroom of Los Angeles'
Ambassador Hotel when a man described
as curly-haired, of Latin apfiearance, and
approximately 25-30 years old fired sev-
eral shots. Police would not release the
name of the suspected assailant.
PROTEST 'MARTIAL LAW':
By JOEL BLOCK
About 20 protesters a g a i n
picketed and handed out leaflets
at Ann Arbor High School yester-
day as police patrolled corridors
in the tense school.
Members of Citizens for New,
P oliti c s, Voice - SDS, People
Against Racism, and Ann Arbor
Resistance took part in the peace-
ful demonstration which protested
the "partial martial law" institu-
ted in the building since Monday.
The students quietly by-passed
the picketers just as they did
Monday. Many accepted the leaf-
lets which were handed out and
several discussed the issue with
School Superintendent W. Scott
Westerman Jr. said he was "im-
pressed with the way students
reacted to the picketers."
Westerman indicated the School'
Board was no longer seeking an
injunction against the protesters,
as long as the pattern of picketing
On Monday Westerman had ask-
ed school board attorney Aoscoe
O. Bonisteel, Jr. to request a re-
straining order against the pickets
on the grounds that the protesters
were breaking school board policy
by handing out unauthorized ma-
terials on school grounds.
One student, who was suspend-
ed Monday for passing out "un-
authorized material," was partial-
ly reinstated after signing a
statement saying he would obey
"any rules or requests made by
the administration of this school."
The student, senior Greg Fox,
will be allowed to attend school
today only to take the remainder
of his findls.
Another' student, Bair, Dona-
bedian, a junior, refused to sign
the statement because, "at. the
moment, this (the statement)
limits my activities too much. It
would also be a betrayal of my
Principal Nicholas Schreiber
said Donabedian could sign the
statement anytime before his first
final is given.
During the school day, the Stu-
dent Council passed a resolution
asking the administration to re-
instate the two students. Schreib-
er refused to do this.
Today, the protesters plan a
larger picket line in the afternoon
when classes let out.
returns last nignt in that sta
dential primary, but it appear
would emerge as the victor ov(
had held the early lead.
At 3 am. (Ann Arbor tim
counted, McCarthy had 181,17
An "uncommitted' slate of d
Thomas Lynch, originally filed
and now believed to be backin
phrey, had less than one t
However, the great major
3 a.m. (Midnight, Los Angel
California, where McCarthy wa
strength. Kennedy was deem-1
ed most powerful in Los An-
The slow count in Los Angeles
County was largely due to a recent
conversion to computerized vote-
counting. Voters had to punch
IBM cards to indicate their choice,
and these cards had to be trucked
to one central counting center.
This meant, in some cases, a 40-
In the race for the Republican
nomination for the Senate, in-
cumbent Thomas Kuchel, a liberal,.
had 155,147 votes with 16 per,
cent counted. State Superinten-
dent of Public Instruction Max'
Rafferty, a conservative of the
Goldwater mold, had 103,488 votes.
In this race also, however, returns
were almost exclusively from out-
Side Los Angeles, where Rafferty
was expected to do particularly
In the Democratic Senatorial
primary, former State Controller
Alan Cranston was the clear vic-
tor over five opponents.
Gov. Ronald Reagan, the only
candidate in the Presidential bal-
loting on the Republican ballot,
was receiving 100 per cent of all
votes counted. Crossovers and
write-ins are forbidden in Cali-
Reagan,- however, still main-
ned he was not a candidate,
and that his' name was on the
ballot "only as a favorite son.";
Early in the evening, McCarthy,
though he held a small lead at
the time, was talking like .a man
reconciled to a Kennedy victory.
"We won't do so well with the
bloc votes," he said, "and that
might well make the difference"
Selected returns from Negro and
Mexican-American precincts in-
dicated Kennedy would roll up
large majorities in those areas.'
Theodore Sorenson, at Kennedy
headquarters, said, "the Califor-
nia returns. go fine with the re-
turns in South Dakota," where
Kexnedy won his first victory of
aces Crucial uemolratJ la
ed that Sen. Robert F. Kennedy
er 'Sen. Eugene McCarthy, who
e) with 17 per cent of the vote
75 votes to Kennedy's 180,437.
elegates headed by Atty. Gen.
in behalf of President Johnson
2g Vice President Hubert Hum-
hird of either Kennedy's or
ity of those votes counted by
es time) were from northern
as expected to show his' greatest
By The Associated Press
Sen. Robert F. Kennedy scored
a decisive victory in yesterday's
South Dakota primary, brushing
aside one of the strongest bids in
any primary on behalf of vice
President Hubert H. Humphrey.
Meanwhile in the New Jersey
primary, an organization ticket
headed by Gov. Richard J. Hughes
rolled to victory over the forces
of Sen. Eugene McCarthy.
In South Dakota Kennedy pick-
ed up 24 delegates to the Demo-
cratic national convention, but his
margin was the big surprise. Pre-
election polls had given him only
a slight edge over a delegate slate
listed for President Johnson but
committed to Humphrey.
A slate pledged to Sen. Eugene
J. McCarthy (D-Minn.) trailed
badly in third place.
With 71 per cent of the pre-
cincts tallied, Kennedy had 47
per cent of the vote, the Johnson-
Humphrey slate had 33 per cent
and McCarthy 20 per cent.
The votes were Kennedy 21,340,
Johnson-Humphrey 14,719, Mc-
Richard M. Nixon was unop-
posed on the Republican side and
pocketed all 14 GOP delegates. No
write-ins or crossover voting was
permitted under state law.
Humphrey, although a native
of South Dakota, was not fortal-
ly on the ballot. But Humphrey
forces, hopeful of capitalizing on
his appeal as a native son, waged
a vigorous campaign.
A vote for Mr. Johnson, they
said, would help put a South Da-
kotan in the White House.x.
The appeal was a general flop,
except in Beadle County, home of
Humphrey's mother and site of
the family drug store at Huron.
The vice president was leading
there, but trailed in most other
city and, rural areas.
In New Jersey McCarthy 'fell
far 'behind the organization 'slate
but did have a chance to pick up
several convention delegates.
Of the 80 convention delegates
at stake, the Hughes ticket elect-
ed 55, led' in five ,others. The
McCarthy slate was leading in 10
contests, with the remaining 10
Before the election McCarthy
headquarters here said 15 to 20
delegates would be a victory for
them, while Hughes said that
McCarthy would wind up with 20
The organization slate is for-
mally lined up behind Hughes as
a favorite son, but is regarded
as leaning toward Vice President
Hubert H. Humphrey.
Only about a quarter of the
state's voters ast ballots.
Ih Los Angeles, Sen. Robert F,
Kennedy said his primary elec-
tion victory in South Dakota
proved the people want a change
-Daily-Jay L. Cassidy
Protesters picket ,nn Arbor High
SPOCK TRIAL CONTINUES
Prof. Joseph Sax of the Law Vchool is currently in Concerning the protest at New
Boston observing the Spock conspiracy trial. Ills analysis of Induction Center, he described how
the courtroom situation will be published In The Daily until
the end of the triam Spock and others, found themselves
By JOSEPH SAX the police barricades not knowingi
Special to The Daily were to do, since the organizer of the
BOSTON - Yesterday marked a high point for invited them) seemed to have become
the defense, and the interim success was carried off With policemen solidly lined up in
by the unlikeliest of all the defendants, Mitchell Good- the crowd to their backs, Goodman
man. the point of confrontation bewildere
For days there has been a sense of uneasiness stood around for a while in confI
among the defendants' supporters in the courtroom "This is foolish, I thought arrangeme
that Goodman's ascent of the witness seat would do for us to go through there." They
the defense no good. This fear apparently arose from the police inspector with whom .plat
the 'feeling that Goodman would let his strong anti- for 'the act of civil disobedience, and1
war feelings get the best of him, and that he might not to climb the barrier and, Goodman
be able to operate within the confines of the free a moment suspended between the
speech strategy of the defense. the police on one side and the cro
Moreover, the feeling was widespread that there was As the witness went on, one could
something conspiratorial about his demeanor; one begin to visualize the human sidec
reporter said the other day, that Goodman impressed certain pathetic sense of disorganiza
her as precisely the sort of person "who would be his testimony.
York's Whitehall by Viet Cong, rF
he, along with Dr. paratroopers."
s marching toward Goodman snapi
exactly what they guess" based on
e protest 'who had dominant killing
e lost in the crowd. South Vietnamese
front of them, and in character for f
said, they reached feeling about the
ed. After they had tached tone whi
usion, Spock said, testimony so far.
nts had been made While most of
looked in vain for man's testimony,
ins had been made character witness
then Spock started Though the test9
continued, was for exceptionally bri
upraised hands of the most fascina
owd on the other. Their distincti
for the first time among others, Je
of the event, as a a former Science
tion emerged from nett, President c
Paul Moore, a Fe
. niuenna1 Rihnn
ather than by "barbarian American
ped back that he "could make a good
his "understanding that the pre-
of civilians was done by U.S. and
troops." It seemed more natural and
a defendant in this suit to show some
war, rather than to adopt the de-
ch has characterized the five men's
the day was taken up with Good-
there were a few interludes in which
;es for various defendants were called.
imony of these witnesses is usually
ef,. their appearance denote one of
ting sidelights of the case.
on is most striking. We have had,
erome Weisner, Provost of MIT and
Advisor to the President; John Ben-
f the Union Theological Seminary;
llow of the Yale Corporation and the
of Washington: Richard Falk, Mill-